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1 1 




'-m 





Tryri'i 



TWELFTH YEAli 



3I()X1)AV, AXTdTTST tdO, 1^94, 




ALD. 



A Home Institution Owned and Controlled by Duluth Men a>ul Xot Tributary to Any 
Knjit''m Mrvngt'rii'nt. K3fa()Ufihcfi in Dxilvtli in ISSl. 





SsTOtlE OPEN' :<IONDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS. 





By a 




EVER 



ami 



in the Ki-^toiy of the Clothing busi- 
ness has the commanding power of 
low prices been so effective. Every week and 
every day tilled with trade. It's wonderful, 
yet it's not when you consider. 

Tlioiismids of Suits scUiiig for less 
cost tcr make. 



Clever Bit of Intrigue the Japanese 
Surprised the Chinese Troops 
at Songhwan. 



FIVE O'CLOCK EDITION. 



th 



uin 



! I 




Paraded in the Opposite Direction and Then 

Suddenly Rushed Back Straight at 

the Fortifications. 



About One Thousand Chinese and Seventy 

Japanese Reported to Have Perishtd 

in the Engagement. 



S^ 



T/i: necessity to sell to mak.^ ooiiifo} 



The Japanese Officers and Men Fought Like 

TigL-rs While toe Chinese Troops 

Acted Cowardly. 



- ---' ' '^^f^JtJ. 



'■^aattTTOHKtfifS^jaSaaaL' Or? £B2^52asS222ESa&i 



l\T 








Many of which are on tlie v.-ay; most of them to be 
here within the next ten day. The conditions of the times 
are met by not considering cost. Every thing must be sold. 

It's True— Men's all-wool, tailor-made Suits, ou^-lit 
to be SiS and $20, for °. . . . 

True— Men'i, Finest Trousers, never sold less than 
S5 and $7, for 

True— Thousands of tailor-made Dress Cutaways 
and Sack Suits, fonuerlj sold at $22 and $25, lor 

BO^S' CLCTaiHG SELLING AT ABOOT HALF PRICE. 



It- 



It' 




WASH VESTS AND NKGUGEE SHIRTS. 75c buys the 
ones we'ye been selling: for $1.50. SUMMER COATS. OFFICE 
COATS, SI. 00, $1.50 and $2.00. Kyervouc of them \yorth double 

mn AND BOi'S' R0S3ET SSOSS HALF PRICE. 



Better buy today while your si;je iii 
of entire stock. Prices almost incredible 



here, 
but 



It's Positive sale 



g-oods must g-o. 



W 



ILL IAnSON & 
ENDENHALL 




• ■■■■■ a '••«««asB«BK«««x •«■»■■«■ 

I COMPLEre AND s 

: TRusTwofiTHY : 

I OUTFITTERS Fcr ; 

; MEN, BOYS aad ! 

I CHILDREN. \ 

» I 



P. S. KNOX Fashion Hat is here hi 
all beautiful fall shapes. 



I Am Now Open For Business 



After 



V 



CiCiU. 



;- of fifteen days for repairs in my store 
I am goin<^ to sell Shoes in 



fiens, 



Ladies', Misses,' aiidCMi 

LOWER THAN EVER KNOWN. 




len's Cilf Slioe^ Worlli $6.00 For $4 50. 
Ken's Calf iilioes Mortli $4.25 For $3.75. 
Eea's Calf S!io?s Wortli $3.50 For S2 50. 
Men's Taa Slioss ?/Grta $4.50 For $3.00. 
ilysrjtli-irg Will be Cat in tlie Shoe \m to a Sacrifice! 



Ladies' Shoes Worth S2, $2.50 and $3.00 For $1.50. 
Ladies' High Top, Pat. Tip, Worth $1.50 For 85e. 

Misses^ and Children's Shoes way down and many new g-oods 

I want to make room for ray Fall and Winter 

Come all. Now is the time "to buy cheap and 



have been received 
Stock. Come one. 
save money. 




So wC 

25 East Superior Street. 





Sak Franc isco. Aug. 20.— The Ex- 
aminer prints the (ollowing special 
dated Shicei-Gcn, (Corea), Aug. 5:— A 
bloody baule has been fought at So^jgh- 
v/a.n. This place is the beadquarten, cf 
the Japanese general, 0:;hiii}a, and is nne 
of the Close important villai,'es of the 
kingdom. The Chinese have very strong 
fortifications at Songhwan .ind 17,000 
troops are said to be stationed there. 
The Japanese were determined to cap- 
turt; the arms and provisions and bait 
the ?iimy by a clever bit of intrigue. 

Thty gave out that they were guing to 
nuirch bacis to Asan and, in fact, they 
did parade for a considerable distance in 
that direction, but no sooner were they 
convinced ot the success of their scheme 
in making the Chinese beheve that they 
had left the stttlement than they 
marched with a rush straight up to the 
fortifications, attacking them in a body. 
Thty made a clean sweep of everything 
in the course of rive hours' lighting. 

The Chinese were unprepared and 
for the sake of the truth be it known 
they were "Chin-chinning" the war 
joss, that is bowing, kowtowing ar.d 
firing crackers off the big wooden deity 
set upon a cannonbail. About one 
thousand Chinese v/ere killed in the en- 
gagement and seventy Japanese. 

The Chinese, with their usual cow- 
ardice, deserted many of the fan kwai 
(toreign devil officers'), and when given 
orders to resist the advance of the 
enemy turned and fell upon their 
swv^rds, preferring to commu suicide 
rather than be murdered by the Jap- 
;inese. The Japanese officers and mec 
fought like tigers. 

Some ot the methods of warfare used 
were ridiculously gruesome and harrow- 
ing. For instance, the Chinese, it is told, 
used old fashioned stink pots (oovvls 
siung on poles, ai.d filled with sulphuric 
aid other bid smelling, deadly acids, 
which kill perhaps more quickly than a 
rifie). One stink pot cast in among a 
dozen soldiers kills every man inside of 
a few minutes. The Mongols also re- 
sorted to wooden axes and 10 long bam- 
boo poles. Many of them threw their 
guns away deliberately when they caught 
a glimpse of the enemy surrounding 
them like a demon cloud. It is impossi- 
ble to accurately describe the barbaiities 
which these people practice ia their 
raclhods of war, and also in their penal 
punishment in time? of peace. 

S. Kurino, the Japanese diplomat who 
was recently appointed minister plenipo- 
tentiary to the United States, is here on 
his way to Washington. He arrived on 
the China and told the story of the war 
up to the time cf his departure. He is 
not one of those who consider the quar- 
rel between the nations as a matter of 
days and weeks, and from his position in 
the Japanese government— he v/as direc- 
tor of political affairs in the foreign of- 
fice before he took his present position- 
bis opinion has weight. 

;-ln regard to the Chinese forces," he 
said, "the north fleet is good and prob- 
ably some of the scattering fleet is fairly 
competent to make a fight, but so far as 
training is concerned' I consider the 
Japanese far superior. Our general 
facilities for fighting are also far beUcr. 
"The Chinese government has no 
direct control over its navy. It is scat- 
tered and the naval control is local. The 
south squadron has no discipline. Tlje 
north Miuadron has some little training 
and discipline, but the whole navy is un- 



such an extent that there is a 
surplus in tie treasury. The surplus 
alone amounts to about ^^34,000,000. It 
will not be difficult to iisuc $35,000,000 of 
conv<rrtible notes. Thus ihe expenditure 
of SSjS.cco.oLX' would not have much ef- 
fect on financ ial circles. 

Already popular subscriptions have 
been opened in Jap.tn to raise money 
for the support of the troops in Corea 
and also to provide for the families of 
reserve soldi-.rs who have been called 
into service. In many cases these fami- 
lies are left desiiiute, as ihe money sup- 
ply has stor)ped. About $50,000 hid 
been donated for this purpose prior to 
Aug. I and money was C(,ming in quite 
rap'.dly. 

THE POPULISTS MUST CO. 

So Says Senator Teller Concerning the Elec- 
tion in Colorado. 

Denver, Aug. 20.— Senator Teller ar- 
rived from Washington yesterday, and 
will spend his vacation cf several weeks 
in the west. According 13 his idea the 
coming state rampaign is to be one for 
v;oo,i govetnii:ent. Natioial politics v/iii ■ 
not ngure in the campaign, lor the reason 
that the only issue at stake today is the 
siivei- issue, a.ul "every man in Colorado, 
of whatever political complexion, is for 
the free coinage of silver.' 

"It must be r.pparent to every man 
and woman at home, as it certainly is to 
all outsiders who are iutjrei,ted lu Colo- 
rado, that the Populisft must go. It is 
not a question of the defeat ol auy cnein- 
dividuil, but of the entire par-.y. It is 
beyond the ken ot any man to estimate 
the dau)a>,'e that has been done to this 
tate by the p-es.ent admif.istration, and 




TIIKEE ( ENTS 



Reported Back lothe Senate Today By the 

Committee and Placed on the 

Calendar. 



The Sugar Bill Is Amended By 
For a Straight Duty Without Any 
Differential. 



Providing 



This, It Is Claimed, Would Deprive 
Sugar Trust of Receiving Any Un- 
due Benfefif. 



the 



Reciprocity Clause Attached to Coal 
and the Tree Iron Ore Bill Not 
Amended. 



Bill 



WHEAT GRADES REMAIN. 

Inspection Fees Fixad fay the Warahouss Com. ! 
missioners. 

St. Paul, Aug. 2o.-[ Special to The 
Herald. J— The railroad and warehouse 
commissioners this morning decided to 
make no changes in the grading of Min- 
nesota grain for the coming year, be- 
ginning Sept. I. 

Inspection and weighing fees on all 
grains except flax were fixed at 25 cents 
per car load for each service. Flax will 
be 75 cents per car. For inspection into 




GLASS BLOCK STORE. 



Tomorrow morning we place 

on our counters the Greatest 

_ Bargains 3-et offered, in all de- 

vess'els. flax'will be chargedYo'cents per ! partmentS throughout the StOrc. 
looo bushels and other grains $1. 



no matter v/hc mij^h: be upon the Popu- 
list ticket in the coming election, whether 
ine present governor or Some one eUe, 
the election of that ticket would mean a 
continuance of the present dc.au)raliza- 
tion, if not tht; hastjniig of an "utter and 
conjpLte ruin following." 

Speaking of national affairs, he said 
Cltvtlanu is seriouily setting his plans 
fur a fourth nomiuaiion, but does not 
stand a ghost of a show to };et it. Sen- 
ator Hid, he thinks, is the coming rnan 
ot the D mocritic party, and he has of 
late become vt ry much ttronger polit- 
ically than he was a year ago. "^ 



O.N TOP OF POCOC^TAPETL 

Government Expcdilica of Sc «ntists is Now ai 
Work. 

Mexico Cii v, Aug. 20 —The govern- 
mert expedition of scientists now on \h.z 
summit ot Pococatapetl is making good 
progress in its surveys 0; the famous 
volcano. The altitude is 19,643 Spanish 
feet above the level of the sea and the 
circumierence of the crat 
feet. 



ir is 14,000 



Wasiiixgton, Aug. 20.— Mr. Harris 
reported the amended sugar bill and the 
coal, iron ore and barbed wire bills. In- 
quiries were made as to what had be- 
come of amendments ofifered to the 
sugar bill, but Mr. Harris said it was not 
usual to report back amendments re- 
j>:cted in committee. 

Mr. Allison said the action of the sen- 
ate last Saturday on Mr, Manderson's 
amendment when the vote was 21 to 2.;, 
and only failed for lack of a quorum', 
should be regarded as an in- 
struction to the committee to 
report the amendment favorably. 

Mr. Chandler wanted to kno*^-/ what 
became of his amendment repealing anu 
cancelling the late tariff act. Mr. Harris 
gave as his reply th^it he had been in- 
structed to report the bill back with an 
amendment providing for a duty of 40 
per cent. 

Mr. Mitchell gave notice that if the 
bill was called up at this session he would 

1 offer an amendm'ent realizing re-enatting 

• the wool schedule ot 1890. 

j The bills were ordered placed on the 
calendar. The senate went into execu- 
tive session, but owing to the lack of a 
quorum adjourned until Wednesday. 

The sugar bill as sgrted upon is 
amended so as to provide for a duty of 
40 per cent straignt on sugar without 
any differential oa refined sugar, or any 

[ extra duty on sugar imported from coua- 
tries paying a bounty; in other words, is 



NEARLY BURNED TO DEATH. 

Narrow Escapcof Two Men and a Woman in 
St. Paul. 
St. Paul, Aug. 20.— Two men and a 
woman narrowly escaped being burned 
to death in a fire at 600 Canada street at 
2:30 o'clock yesterday morning. They 
:ire Mr. and Mrs. Paul Busch and Jack 
Sickles. H.'.d it not been for the prompt 
und heroic efforts of Sergeant Ross, of 
the Central station, all would certainly 
have perished. The entire loss occa- 
sioned by the fire was less than $1000. 

Bede Yd in Washington. 

Washington, Aug. 2o-| Special to 
The Herald.]— J. Adam Bede expects 
to leave Washington foi: Minnesota on 
1 hursday. By that time the officials of 
the department of justice anticipate 
that they will be able to close ur> the 
business with the Minnesota mirshal 
growing out of the railroad strikes in 
Minnesota. 



An elaborate study is being made of ! 'f *^t^"^ ^^'^^ ''ate minus the differ 

the smoking vents of the volcano and the ' *^^'''^'; *V.^ ^'^^ lont^ amendment ex 
general dtpo5rt».t»tbe crater, as will as I ^"'^^ '*•"** ^'-^ amendment prcvid'd 



By What Authority? 
_ Washington. Aug. 20 -[Special to 
Ihe Herald,]— Reprf.sentative Bingham, 
of Pennsylvania, has introduced a reso- 
lution inquiring by what authoiity the 
secretary of war has gr.anted a permit to 
the Altdinonte Water company to build 
dams across the St. Louis and Cioqae 
rivers as they are navigable streams. 

r 

Prize Fight in St. Paul. 
St. Paul, Aug. 2u. — A very exciting 
10 round go at the Pastime club on 
Dayton's bluff on Saturday ni/iht is re- 
ported between T. W, 'Henderson, of 
Milwaukee, and Pete McCoy, the "Black 
Hurricane," of Omaha. McCoy won in 
the tenth round. From the start to the 
finish the match was hotlv contested. 



5ilks! Silks! 

We have decided not to carry over a 
Single piece of Figured China Silks, con- 
sequently this grand offer. 

AllourChinaSilks 
that sold at 50c, 
65c and 75c, ex- 
cellent quality, 
neat designs; for 
this great sale 
only 25c. 

Great Silk Sale on Black Dress Silks— 
20 dress patterns of Black Silks, war- 
ranted goods, worth Si.50^%, ^% 
to $[.75; all eo ^H^^ 

FOR TOMORROW at o^OO 

Our stock of Black Wool Dress Goods is 
the largest and most complete ever 
shown m this city. To introduce our 
department to \our notice we will offer 
for one week commencing Tuesday 
morning 

Free! 



St. 



the gtologica! formuion of the mountain ^"'^ ^'^ per cent 
and the botanical specimens encountered ''''T'^ tuenibcrs ot the 
on iti lofty slopes. ^^^^' "^^^ furnish 

DonaJd Ste-A-art returned last night *Il':°"i^'^'"^ ^^^ ^"^ 
from the expedition, with which he .-pent 
several days for the purpose of looking 
inti> the feasibility cf constructing a wire 
tramway from the ba-e of the volcano to 
the sulphur mines within the crater. He 
thinks it possible to construct a tramway 
for frei.vht a.ad pas.sengjrs, but has not 
entirtlv studied the ohbtaclcs to be en- 
countered and the difficulties to bo over- 
come. The trarawav v.'ould be over lo 
niiies in length ;iiul the longest hne of 
the kind ia the world. 



A Station Anont Dead. 
Pierre, S. D, Aj«. 20.— Omaha Sta- 
tion Agent Rilliug died at Napersviilc, 
ill. 



AS TO FRUIT PEDDLERS. 
A Pica For ihe 



for 
The idea of the Demo- 
committee is that 
sufficient revenue 
sugar trust any ad- 
vantage 

Ihe coal bill was so amended so as to 
j provide for reciprocity on this article bv 
' the admission free of duty of coal iai- 
ported from countries which admit coal 
from this country free. Coal imoorted 
from countries that impose a duty on 
our coal is to be made dutiable at the 
rate in existence when this bill shall go 
into effect. 

The amendment to the barbed wire 

b;ll provioes for the free admission of 

barbed wire and all other fencing 

wire and the rods from which they 

made. The free iron ore bill 



are 



Fruit 



^^^^^-^'y^ Fresh Air, 



Pure Water and 



.^^Kl%3 hnperial Flour 






j-Ati;*ife:^.t;i 



Are all essential to good 
health and peace in the 
family. 

Sold by all Grocer's. 



/ 



Lc 



Mf.NDENHALL & ROOPES. /Employers Liability, 

, „ . , „ 1 Elevator Accident, 

'liiiilll liSaraiifoO °a ACafeSt Ca, workmen's collective, 

or r.'o7u™'EKO. h'^y «-f^. ., , , 

ORQANiziniD lees. \ Jrcivici3.al Accide 



tried. 

The minister's attention was called to a 
recent cablegram ia which it was stated 
that the Chinese are offering large spec- 
ial prizes for the destruction of the 
Japanese naval vessels and for the hearts 
of prominent Japanese officers and were 
even offering bounties for the heads of 
Japanese toidiers. 

"I have not seen this cablegram." said 
Minister Kurino, "but it would be just 
like the Chinese. I am informed ttiey 
placed restrictions on the movements of 
some of our ambassadors in China, 
In Japan imperial decrees have 
been issued for the protection 
of the Chinese, as the intention of the 
Japanese government is the peace of the 
l£ast, Japan is fignting to preserve the 
peace of the East, The balance of 
power is as much a factor in Oriental 
politics as it is in European affairs and 
the autonomy of Corea is insisted on by 
Japan to preserve that balance cf power. 
We are not giving an advantage to Rus- 
sia, and that is why England is now 
neutral. Had Japan and ' Russia acted 
together this would not be the ca;e. I 
do not think that France, England or 
Russia will be brought into this contro- 
versy, but that it will be fought by Japan 
and China alone." 

A panic is feared in Japanese finance 
circles on account of the Corean im- 
broglio, says the Japanese p;ipers. The 
banks have suspended their loans, 
while deposits are being fast withdrawn. 
Capitalists are unwilling to invest, as 
they expect to have an opportunity of 
making large profits through the panic. 
The money market is now very stiff. 
This condition is due to the belief that 
the present v/ar will be far greater and 
more expensive than the Satsuma re- 
bellion. 

One paper says the finances 
v/ere then quite disorganized. But 
now they have been organized to 



Pcopia VV;jo Piirchasa 
Frcm Peddlers. 
To the Editor of The Herald: 

Having read a communication in Sat- 
urday's Herald v/hich defends the 
grocers' side of the fruit peddling ordi- 
nance, now bef jre the city council, I 
wish to state a few facts on the subject 
through The Herald's columns. Mr. 
Cameroi; seems to lost- sit;ht of the fact that 
the grocers are a very small proportion 
of the population of this city, who have 
the most ri»^ht to be respected. I always 
understood our city fathers are elected 
to make Laws such as v/ould benefit the 
public at large and particularly not laws 
to help a trust, or favored lew, as Mr. 
Cameron and his grocer^' combine would 
have it: 

Under the existing circumstances the 
poor can enjoy a little luxury for a shore 
season by being ible to purchase small 
lots of good (not decayed as Mr, C, 
would have it) frait at their doors at 25 
to 40 per cent le.ss than they can get the 
same delivered by the combine. Let 
our aldermen ccmsidtr if it is not the 
poorer clashes of people who will suffer 
(not the peddlers) by increasing the fruit 
peddlers' license, as it will leave them a 
smaller margin between the grocers' sell- 
ing price and theirs. The grocer's pro- 
fits are on a huncred and one things in 
his business to help pay taxes and inci- 
dental expenses. 

The writtras a resident and taxpayer 
of this city for the past fourteen years, 
sincerely hopes that the present law as 
to fruit peddlers will be allowed to stand 
as it is, as it will help many and injure 
iew. Thanking you for this space, 
yours, Equity. 

Duluth, Aug. 2ci. 



was not amended. The Repui^lican 
members of the committee offered 
amendments of their own to the bill. 
One of tf-e amendments offered was that 
presented in the senate by Senator Hill 
lor the repeal of the income tax. 

They also sought to have the revenue 
duty supplanted by a provision for free 
su;rar with a bounty. They voted solidly 
against tie bills, but did not seek to de- 
lay the report upon them. 



Another Record Broken, 
Paul, Aug. 20,— T. L. Bird yes- 
terday lowered the state loo-mile bi- 
cycle road record on a run over the 
Northfield course. The record has been 
7 h 52 ra. Bird did it in 7:45. but was 
stopped by a punctured tire. His actual 
nding lime v/as 6:50. 

Will Leave ft laDoran. 

W.^SHINGTOX, Aug. 20.— ISoecial to 
The Herald.]— Representative Baldwin 
IS not taking any interest in the appoint- 
ment of a successor to T. L. Strvker. who 
resigned as assislant United States dis- 
trict attorney for Minnesota but will 
leave this selection to Mr. Doran. 

The TexJile Strike. 

Nkw Bedford, Mass., Aug. 20.— The 
great textile strike, which bids f.iir to 
prove the biggest of its kind in the his- 
tory of New England, is on. It is esti- 
mated th.-it over ii.oco persons have 
stopped work. 



Free! 



With every BLACK WOOL DRESS 
sold m this deoartment all LINLNGS 
w:!I be given FREE OF CHARGE. Com- 
pare our prices; they are the lowest. 



THE DEMOCRATIC CALL. 



The Convention Will Have 118 Delegates of 
Which 74 i^re From Duluth. 

At the Democratic coramit<^e meeting 
on Saturday Messrs. F. Crassweller, 
Hudson, Tripp and d'Autremont were 
appointed a committee to iisue a call 
and name the judges. There was a 
brush between the Baldwin men and the 
ami-Baldwins, as they are known, and 
the former won, the vole being 13 to g. 
This morning the call was out. The 
I convention is to meet at 12 o'clock, Aug. 
30, at the Pavilion. There are to be 
nominated 23 delegates to the state con- 
vention, 27 to the congressional conven- 
tion, a set each for the judicial and leg- 
islative conventions and a full ticket of 
county officers. The legislative and ju- 
dicial conventions have not been called 
as yet and the number of delegates is 
not known. The number of delegates in 
the conventitni is as follows: 

City of D'.iluth- 
Firct ward g 



A Wave ol Virtue. 

MiNXEVOi.is, Aug. 20 —The mayor's 
order to arrest aldermen the same as 
other people has sent a wave of Virtue 
all over the police force. Yesterday a 
man was arrested for stealing a banana 
from a fruit stand. ! 



Ocean Steamships. 



New York— Arrived: Fuld 



111. 



rrom 



Genoa; Kron Prinz, Fredrich Wilhelm, 
from Naples; Olvmpia, from Naples; 
IWrUn. from Southampton; Ems, from 
Bremen. 

Housebreaker Caught. 
St. Paul, Aug, 20.— After a hard fight 
Officer Ryan arrested Tony Jans for 
housebreaking. He stole two boxes of 
cigars, and although only 22 years old, is 
an old offender. 



Wash Goods. 

Our smck of Wash Goods is attractin"- 
a great deal of attention. " 

Firstly, because of the low prices that 
prevaiL 

Secondly, of the beautiful designs and 
Isrge assortment of new fall merchan- 
dise to select from. 

Thirdly, on account of the especially 
good bargains that offer themselves everv 
Tuesday morning. 

Read the 
Bargains 
for Tomorrow 

100 pieces new Dress Ginghams and 
Apron Checks, good heavy quality and 
very fine, worth 7c of any- 
body's monev 
TUESDAY'S PRICE 

AND ANOTHER: 

50 pieces new Indigo Blue Calico, war- 
ranted colors, others ask 8c; 
our price, 
PER YARD 



4c 



Lti.i u, war- 

5c 



Will B<} Sent Away, 
Judge Winje this morning dismissed 
the charge ot incorrigibility against 
Jrtmes Cogin, the West Duluth boy who 
seems to be the victim of an indifferent 
home. He will probably be sent to the 
state school. 



The CrowJ Was Seasici(. 
The steamer Ltcilecame in from Ash- 
land at Q a, m. with the Norwegian Sing- 
ing society and 203 other excursionists. 
They had a fine trip yesterday and 
in the evening gak'C a concert at the 
Scandinavian hail, consisting of song 
music by iho Scardmavian Sextet club 
and Messrs. Mostad and Flaten and 
recitations by A, B, Lange and C. I. 
Hailing. The lar.je hall was crowded. 
The rttiirn trip was made in rather 
TOMi^h weather and the captain stopped 
at Bayfield, but the passengers told hirn 
they would not mind a littK- j.torm. The 
trip was then continued. About an hour 
after the Apostle islands were passed 
there w.as s'orm and seasickness enough 
to satisfy almost aaybody. 



.Second warfl 

Tuiril w.-irii 

I'onrtli ward 

Kifth ward '"'". 

Sixtli word "" 

Sevpntb wariL. " 

Eijflitli ward. _,".' 

Duiiiili towusliip ...... 

Ric9 Lake I , 

Oiiosen ""lll'.liy. 1 

(|ui'Ota -riim""I"mi"I"III 1 

Fond du L'lc Ilim"! 1 

Foud dn LMCcity ""'. 1 

New Dulutli villaj;ell]IliriII"III"I" 2 

JtcTriiHU towrnt-hip. """""II"! 1 

Canntii:! _ '."l.lll."'.'. 1 

Industrial '.'.'.'.'. 1 

Now Indepondcnce ."".".".'."I". I 1 

("nlver .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.". 1 

F) oriwood II""IIIIII1I!""I 1 

M()r3(> ...""'.'.'.1 1 

li y city- 
First ward ___ 3 

Sr-coud Ward '.'.'.'.'.111'.'.''.'. 2 

Tliird ward '.'.'.'...."' 2 

Brt>itutiK """""" mil ^ 

'fowor 1...1'.""' 2 

Mpsab.i ^I.I.I.V.I.V.1.1.". v.". v.. .1 1 

Mcsad.'i Mouutaiu -"."V." V.V" 1 

Nichoh — .I...IIIIIIII I 2 

Cliuton I.IIIIIIII 1 

McDovitt I.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1 

Stmirz „ .IIIIIIII 1 

Uiv.abik township "IIIIII.I 1 

liiwabik viiluKO I.IIIIII i 

Mi-rritl. . .. 1 

MrKialoy ."I.III.II".iriII 1 

VirKinia .„ j 

Mountain Iron IIIIIII 1 

Ir«n .Jiinctiou IIIII""! 1 

Jiibbius 1 

Total "^ 

The caucuses will be held on Tuesday, 
Aug. 28, from 7:30 to 8:30 p. m. The call 
names the city judges, but the county 
towns will select their own. 



Oied in a Chair. 

St. Paul, Aug. 2j.— Robert McWill- 
iams, a government teamster for twenty- 
five years, died in a chair in a Robert 
street saloon yesterday. 

Rain in South Dakota. 
Huron, S, D„ Aug, 20,— The heaviest 
rain in two mouths fell in this county 
yesterday. 

WILL PROBABLY DIE. 

0, Mondschine, the Pawnbroker. Badly Hurt 
in a Runaway. 
D. Mondschine, the pawnbroker, was 
driving down Fifth avenue west about 3 
o'clock this afternoon, accnmpanied by 
Mrs, Doyl , at about Fourth street 
the horse became frighteced and ran 
away. 

Mondschine leaped out near W. M, 
Spalding's residence. His feet became 
tcingled m the reins and he struck his 
head on the cmbing. When picked up 
his head was a horrible sight, being cov- 
ered with blood. He was taken to St. 
Luke's hospital in an uncor.^cious condi- 
tion and is not expected to live. 

Mrs. Doyle seized the blankets and 
weight and leaped out near the Spald- 
ing hotel. She alighted unhurt. 



Great Special Sale on 

LADIES' JACKETS 

Here Tomorrow. 



$2.98 



200 Ladies' and Misses' Jackets go on 
sale tomorrow at special cut prices. 
Here are a few samples. One lot of 
Jackets worth S5 00 
to S7.C0, 
Price now 

Another lot Jackets that /K 4^ ^XT 
sold from §7.501089 50. JhtJ- / fj 
TUESDAY'S PRICE ^^•' ^ 

The third lot are Jackets that cost from 
$7™toS9 0o, will he it^ gi' ^%r\ 
otTeredhero ^KH |]1| 

TOMORROW FOR ^^"^^ 

Children's Jackets in fall weight, ages 4 
to 12 years, at these prices: 75c. qSc, 
Si. 50, $225 and $3.00. Decided Bar- 
gains. 

L.idies' Fine Satin Waists in all 
latest designs, lace trimmed and 



the 
em- 



WANTS A RELEASE. 



Mrs. Lucy A. Patton Sues Her Husband For a 
Divorce. 

Lucy A. Patton has commenced di- 
vorce proceedings against David Patton. 
They are 44 and 59 years old respect- 
ively, and were married in Clinton, Ont., 
June 16, 1870. Mrs. Patton alleges cruel 
and inhuman treatment, drunkenness, 
non-support and destrtion. She a^ks 
for divorce and the custody of a minor 
child. 

Attorney McKeon's demurrer to W. 
M. Hubbard's counterclain^ of Siooo 
damages v/as sustained by Judge Lewis 
Saturday afternoon. 

White c»: Simpson, coal and wood 
drialers, doing business at 17 Third ave- 
nue east, have made an assignment to 
F. A. Day. 



broidered, at ?i.(^, S2.25 and §2 oS. 

Ladies' Pure Silk Waists, worth $600 
and $7.00; Tuesday go at $4.50. 

Millinery. 

All Millinery at half price 
tomorrow; Trimmed Hats, 
Untrimmed Hats, Flowers 
nnd Ornaments, all .s^oini^ 
at HALF PRICE. " 

Crockery Dept. 

Decorated Jardinieres, half price. 

Cuspadorcs 25c, regular price 35c. 

Decorated Flower Pots 25c, regular 
price 59c to 75c. 

50 sets Triple Plated Knives and Forks 
?i.95; reg^ilar price S2.98. 

All Bric-a-Brac gocsaJ half priC8 







k 



i_ 



^^^^■MiiBa 



^^mmi 



/ 



ggg^H^ 




wmm^M 



iiwiii 




Ti FOiyiiE DOLyTH 



Paul 



Hull Writes In the Chicago Herald of 
the Great Future That Awaits 
Duluth. 



The Advantage of Its Position 



of 



at the Head 
the Lakes Must be 
Conceded, 



The Northern Pacific Railways Must Become 

the Transcontinental Highway and 

Duluth Reap the Benefit. 



Paul Hull, of the Chicago Herald, who 
was in Duluth for about a week, con- 
tributed to last Saturday's issue of that 
paper an interesting article on this city. 
Here are a few extracts from the inter- 
esting article: Duluth has finally pecked 
through the shell. It has been many 
years hatching the egg that was thought 
to be chilled to death on two occasions, 
but it survived. For twenty years it was 
a forecast, but the reality came about 
i8qo. And now it is here and able to 
stand alone; now that it has taken on the 
form and outline of that metropolis 
dreamed about by everybody who ever 
studied the map of North America, when 
will it reach its zenith, and where will it 
stop? If it could be demonstrated today 
that Duluth shall net have above 500,000 
population in twenty years, most 
of the regular boarders at the 
Spalding hotel would die of broken 
hearts tomorrow. The enthusiasts who 
own corner lots on Superior street and 
eighty -acre tracts alon^ ihc fooc of the 
hill, stop not at the time when Duluih 
shall be another Buffalo, or Pittsburg or 
St. Louis. They do not awaken short of 
3,000,000 inhabitants, and the essence of 
their dream is that within a generation 
Chicago shall pay commercial tribute to 
Duluth. It is compliment enough to 
Chicago that the vision ends where 
it docs. Still, these dreams are not to 
be derided. They may be realized, and 
when the enthusiast finishes his philoso- 
phy on the possibilities the tenderfoot is 
almost persuaded. 

A Well Established City. 

Duluth IS today a tirst-class, well es- 
tabiished city, with a population of 60,- 
000 people who propose to stay here, and 
the most of whom have arrived since 
iSSS. It has some well established and 
more prospective manufacturing, and it 
has tremendous interests in the shipping 
of iron ore, coal, grain and flour. The 
Duluth of today is five years old, after 
twenty years of incubation. It is on its 
way to greatness, but it is still in the fu- 
ture. It depends not so much on what 
is. as what will be. and if it expects Chi- 
cago to ever pay tribute to it. it must 
stop dreaming about what is to be and 
pay strict attention to what is. 

Du uth's incubation began in 1869, 
when it was planned to build a city 
against the hillside. There was a white 
man's house on Minnesota Point, a nar- 
row arm thrust southward into the lake 
forming the sea wall of the harbor. Su- 
perior city, across the bay in Wisconsin, 
had already played its first inning. The 
belief that a great city would rise at the 
head of inland navigation gave birth to 
Superior, and its location was due to the 
fact that the only natural inlet to the bay 
through Minnesota point was on the 
Wisconsin side. A company of South- 
erners started Superior in 1856. In that 
year the choice lots sold for $1000 each, 
and they can be bought today for $joo. 
IJut Superior has not passed into history. 
It will be an important part of the com- 
ing metropolis. * * * 

The Duluth of the Future. 

The Duluth of today is about such a 
town in commercial importance as 
Peoria, but please do not talk of the Du- 
luth of today. Talk of the Duluth of 
the future and the enthusiast will show 
you a metropolis greater than New York 
in finance, greater than Chicago in com- 
merce, Babylonian in population and 
magnificence. Look at the map. Du- 
luth, not Chicago, is the commercial dis- 
tributing center of the continent. It is 
at the head of inland water navigation 
in North America. It is 300 miles fur- 
ther into the interior than Chicago, and 
as Damascus is the eye of the desert, so 
is Duluth the eye of a territory as yet 
unknown to the world, but so wonderful 



Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report 




Baking 
Pomler 



AQSOUUTECir PURE 




hear tell of a purchaser wanting 
to buy an imitation? Why do 
men who try to sell such articles 
speak of the act as ••working 
them off?" Simply because peo- 
ple want the best, and it takes 
work and likewise deception to 
sell them the worst. This un- 
pleasant experience may befall the 
housekeeper who determines to 



Trv^ 




the new vegetable shortening. 
The healthfulness, flavor, and 
economy of this wonderful cook- 
ing product has won for it the 
widest popularity, which in turn 
has attracted the attention of 
business parasites who are "work- 
ing off" imitations and coun- 
terfeits. Forewarned is fore- 
armed. Be sure you get the only 
genuine vegetable shorteninsr — 
COTTOLENE. 

Bold In 8 and S ponnd pftlla. 
Made only by 

Tho N. K. Fairbank 
Company, 

CHICA60. 



in fertility and magnificent in extent as 
to almost pass belief. 

Chicago is idly thought to be the cen- 
ter of our agricultural country. Duluth 
is 500 miles to the northwest and is then 
but on the southeast border of the rich 
lands of America. Four hundred miles 
northwest of Duluth is Winnipeg.a great 
wheat depot for years past, and Winni- 
peg and its territory must pay tribute to 
Duluth. Six hundred irtiles northwest 
of Winnipeg is the best wheat country 
yet developed in America, and the out- 
let for its future commerce is Daluth. 
Still on the northwest, 400 miles more — 
1400 miles northwest ot Duluth^-there 
lies a valley 1000 miles long and hun- 
dreds of miles in width — an empire in 
Itself, lying east of the Selkirk range of 
mountains, warmed by the Japan current 
to a climate milder than that of Minne- 
sota, with earlier spring and longer sum- 
mer season, with hoil that will produce 
the grain of all the grain that grows— 
and all of it, and all the country inter- 
mediate belongs to Duluth. 

Duluth today holds the commercial 
key to a country larger in territory and 
richer in resources than all the territory 
of the United States, and there is no good 
way of getting in or out of it except 
through Duluth. Away up along the 
Athabasca river, beyond the great valley 
described, the grass is big enough in 
May to feed the buffalo. Wherever this 
condition exists wheat will grow and ma- 
ture. Take your map and a draughts- 
man's compass. Put "one point of the 
compass on Duluth. Push out the other 
point until it reaches the Athabasca 
river. Describe a circle. Nearly all of 
the United States is south of the center. 
All the territory north of it belongs to 
Duluth. 

Nor is this all. Chicago must yield 
part of her great west and southwest 
territory to Duluth. Take your pencil. 
Put the point on Ashland. Draw a 
straight line southwest through Sioux 
City and across the northwest corner of 
the Indian Territory. All the country 
west of that line belongs to Duluth. 
Denver belongs to Duluth. It is ninety 
miles nearer Duluth than Chicago. That 
distance does not make much difference 
on one car of freight, but it does on a 
thousand. With the building of a shoit 
line of railroad, now in contemplation 
goods can be shipped from New York 
to Denver cheaper by way of Duluth 
than by way of Chicago if the railroads 
will not discriminate in favor of Chicago, 
as they always have done. 

. Will be the Interior Metropolis. 
Duluth muse eventually be the interior 
metropolis of America, and much of the 
force that will make it such 13 already 
present and is growing in power. The 
advantage of its position at the head of 
the lakes must be conceded. Transpor- 
tation of goods will always be cheaper 
by water than by land. It has three Pa- 
cific railroads tapping the great north- 
west empire— the Canadian Pacific, the 
Northern Pacific and the Great Northern. 
Port Arthur, on the Canadian shore, is 
now the water outlet of the Canadian Pa- 
cific, but a line is being built to Duluth 
to be completed next year, that will 
shorten the land haul about 200 miles 
and divert the shipping to Duluth. The 
Great Northern is building an air line 
from Winnipeg to Duluth. 

All the lake shipments, from the east 
to the northwest must soon come through 
Duluth. It can have no rivals. In the 
past few years the Canadian Pacific 
road has quietly taken away from San 
Francisco more than half its transconti- 
nental trade and shifted it north to Puget 
Sound. Cargoes are now discharged at 
Montreal, carried west by the Canadian 
Pacific and the lakes to Port Arthur and 
Puget Sound, and thence to China and 
Japan byvthe Canadian Pacific steamers. 
This shows what is coming in the future. 
Freight that crosses the continent and 
has been carried via New York, Chicago 
and San Franciso, must go in the future 
by way of Montreal, Daluth and Puget 
Sound. New York must yield to Mon 
treal, Chicago to Duluth, San Francisco 
to Seattle. 

New York stands in danger today of 
losing her trade to Montreal. Her only 
salvation lies in deepening the Hudson 
river and the Erie canal to 20 feet and 
putting on a line of big boats run by 
electricity. Deep water from the Atlan- 
tic to the lakes can be obtained through 
the St. Lawrence by deepening the Lh- 
chine rapids and the Welland canal. 
There lies a grave menace to New York's 
lake shipping in the possibility of a 
waterway, constructed by the Canadian 
government from Lake Ontario to the 
Georgian bay, shortening the water route 
from the Atlantic to Duluth by hundreds 
of miles. But whether New York or 
Montreal survives in the contest the 
lakes and the Pacific railways of the 
north must become the trancontinental 
highway and Duluth reaps the benefit. 

Two Days' Bail Games. 

NATIONAL LKAOUE. 

Brooklyn, 0; St. Louis, 4. 
Kaltimore, 7; Piltsbnrfr, 2. 
VVashinsrloD, rt; Lr>nisville, 4. 
Pliilacloipliia, 11; Clflvelanil, 6. 
Now Yock, 4; Chicago, 0. Second g.iinc— a 
to 5. 
Uoaton, 6; Cincinnati. 18. 

WESTERN LEAGUE. 

Indianapolis. 1*5; Toledo, 1.5. 

Sioax I'ity, 15; Milwaukeo, 10. L'ocond f,'amo— 
Sioux <'ily, di); Milwaukee, 3. 

D'itroit, l7;(iranii Uapitl.i. 16. 

Kansas r'ity. i:]; Minneipolifi, 11, 

<f rand Rapi<l4, *J; Detroit, 15. Hecond gamo 
— (irand Kapids, 15; Detroit, 10. 

Hioux City. 3; .Milwaukee. 7. Second game— 
Sio'ix City, C; MUwankeo, 19. 

Kansas City, 11 ; Minneapolis, 3. 



IN CENTRAL AMERICA. 



An Editor Excommunicated at Leon and Great 
Excitement Caused. 

Ni:w York, Aug. 20.— A special dis- 
patch from Panama says: A correspon- 
dent in Leon sends word that the clergy 
there proclaimed from the pulpit today 
the excommunication of the editor of the 
Liberal newspaper 1S93, ^^^^ forbade 
Catholics to read it. Several priests have 
been arrested in consecjuencfi and will be 
expelled from the country. Great excite- 
ment prevails. 

From Port Limon conies a report that, 
in response to a recjuestfrom the captain 
of the British man-of-war Mohawk, an- 
other English gunboat has been ordered 
to Nicaragua in connection with the 
Mosquito affair. The government tele- 
graph lines, which will connect Panama 
with the Costa Rican frontier, have 
reached Santiago de \eragua. Theie is 
some talk of congress tr.^.nsferring its 
sittings from Bogota to Carthagena. 

Colombian and Venezeulan troops are 
co-operating to restore ordfer on the fron- 
tier in Santaader and Lachiera. 



THOUGHT IT WAS THE PAY CAR. 

Robbers in Texas Stop a Train on the State 
Read. 

LiFKiN, Texas. Aug. 20.— Saturday 
evening, while an engine on the State 
road was running to the coaling station 
about eighteen miles from here, the en- 
gineer observed a pile of ties across the 
track. He reversed his engine and all 
on board jumped. 

Among the party was Dr. Dreweny, ot 
Rusk. As he alighted a masked man 
stepped from the bushes and shot him 
dead. Holding the others off with a pis- 
tol, he robbed the body of the dead aoc- 
tor, obtaining $20 in cash, a check on the 
First Nationnl bank of Rusk for $25 and 
a gold watch and chain. 

The robbers evidently thouoht they 
were wrecking the pay car, which wa-s to 
pay off at the mines. The country is be- 
ing scoured for the men. 



GOSSIP or mm 



House Committee on Commerce Wants to 

Hold an Investigation of the Recent 

Railroad Strikes. 



Ihe Man.igers of the Congressional National 

Committees Preparing For the Fall 

Campaign With Energy. 



Each Repjblican and Democratic Congres- 
sional Nominee Will be Left to 
Secure His Own Speakers. 



NEARLY BURIED ALIVE. 

A Woman Came to Life After Being Placed in 
Her Coirin. 

Madisonville, Tex , Aug. 20.— At 
Midway, this county, Mrs. Allen was 
seized with colic. Physicians and nurses, 
after six hours of attention, pronounced 
her dead. 

She was dressed and placed in her 
coffin, when just as the cortege was about 
to start to the graveyard a neighbor 
asked for a last look at her. The neigh- 
bor thought she showed si-^ns of annua- 
tion. The suspected corpse was taken 
from the coffin and placed in a tub of 
water and soon revived. 



Sportsman 
the yacht 



Tlie Yachting Fiasco 

London, Aug. 20.— The 
today, commenting upon 
racing fiasco of Saturday, said it disap- 
pointed hundreds of people who traveled 
to the Isle ot Wight on what turned out 
to be a fool's errand. The paper adds 
that the Vigilant seemed to an ordinary 
spectator to sail as well after the loss of 
her center board as she did before. 



The Norwegian Elections. 

London, Aug. 20.— The Times' Berlin 
correspondent says that advices have 
reached the German capital from Cliris- 
tianta, Norway, saying that the election 
in the North Cape, Tromsre and Fin- 
mark district? indicates no ch.nngc in 
the balance of the Norwegian political 
parties. 

Not a Morphine Fiend. 
San Francisco, Aug. 20.— The E.\- 
amincr publishes an mtt-rview with Lord 
Randolph Churchill in which he denies 
the story that he is a victim of the mor- 
phia habit and says that the report was 
maliciously circulated through spite. 



v'rszi^i^SES 







Standing of the Clubs. 








NATIONAL LEAQCE. 








Won. Lo#t. 




Won. Lost. 


Boston 


62 


:n 


Brooklyn'... 


....40 


47 


New York. 


59 


3H 


rincinnati.. 


....4:i 


r.i; 


Baltimoro . 


61 


:« 


Chicago 


....46 


r.i 


Cleveland.. 


.53 


11 


St. LoiiiH... 


-...41 


!IH 


I'ltfrtOnrg . 


50 


47 


(jouisvilla .. 


-...:« 


r.:) 


Philadelph 


H..-M 


42 


VVaelungton 


....Si 


G^ 



WESTEEX LRAOUE. 

Won. Lost. I Won. Lost. 

Sionr City M 35 Grand Eapids..:iO h'i 

Toledo .',0 3.'i IndianapoliB ...43 4(J 

Minneapolis .'<0 .'iViDMtroit 36 r)4 

Kansas City 4h 4:i, Milwaukee 30 CI 



Scrofula humors and all diseases caus- 
ed or promoted by impure blood or low 
s'a'ecf the system, are cured by Hood's 
Sarsaparilla. f 



HEART DISEASE30 YEARS! 

Short Breath, Palpitation. 

Mr. G. W. McKinsey, postmaster of 
Kokomo, Ind., and a bravo ex-i;oldier, 
says: "I had been severely troubled 
with heart di.sease ever since leaving 
the army at the close of tho late war. 
I was troubled with palpitation and 
shortness of breath. I could not 
sleep on my left side and had pain 
around my heart I became so ill 
that I was much alarmed, and for- 
tunately my attention was called to 

Dr. Miles' Heart Cure 

I decided to try it. The first bottle 
made a decided Improvement in my 
condition, and live bottles have com- 
pletely cured me." 

G. W. McKINSEY. P. M,. Kokomo. Ind. 

Dr. Miles' ITeart Cure is sold on a positive 
Kuaranteo that tbo lirst bottio will bunetit. 
All druRglsts sell It at *1, 6 bottles for {5, or 
It will be sent, pnipald, on receipt of price 
by tbe Dr. Miles Medical Co.. £Ikliart. Ind. 



For Sale by All DroggUts. 



Wash ^noton, Aug. 20.— Members of 
the house committee on commerce have 
not abandoned the project of holding an 
investigation of the recent railroad 
strikes fcr which a resolution is before 
the comraittee. The appointment of a 
commission by President Cleveland to 
conduct a similar investigation was 
thought to have forestalled action by the 
committee, and for a time the idea of a 
general investigation was dropped. It 
IS thought by iTiembers by inquiry by the 
commission, now in progress, it is in- 
tended principally to secure information 
upon the qutsiions of capital and labor 
involved ;uid their solution. 

Supporters of the resolution before 
the committee desire a report regarding 
the effect of the railroad strike upon 
commerce between the states. Two or 
three me aabersfkvor laws which would 
control railroad employes so that gen- 
eral strikes paralyzing commerce could 
not be inaugur.ited without due notice. 
They regard the railroads in a measure 
as public highways which should be un- 
der public control. An effort will be 
made to have a committee meeting 
called next week to report to the house 
a resolution for an investigation during 
the recess. 

With the close of congres-:, the mana- 
gers of the congressional national cam- 
paign committees are preparing lor the 
fall campaign with much energy. Sena- 
tor Faulkner, at the head of the Demo- 
cratic committee, is directing his e£o ts 
toward holding a Democratic majority in 
the house of representatives. Extensive 
headquarters are now in operation, with 
the executive work in charge of Secre- 
tary Law: ence Gardner. 

The work thus far has been in prepar- 
ing full stati'jiics of districts, writing the 
campaigr book, and in circulating uocu- 
menis. The campaign book is about 
half completed. It will be a volume of 
about 303 pagci showing the work of 
congrcssrtnd ihereforms claimed to have 
been made in the departmental service. 
It will be furnished to speakers as a text 
for their efforts on the stump. The 
statistics gathered arc the most elaborate 
ever taken bv the committee. They 
show not only the votes, by counties, for 
the last four congressional elections, but 
in close districts the hgures are carried 
out/to townships, wards and even pre- 
cincts. In .-iddition to the numerical 
vote, a sy;jtem ot percentages has been 
adopted by which the percentage of gain 
necessary to success, or loss Ihieatening 
defeat, can be exactly determined. 

Another plan of ready reference is by 
shaded nriaps of the districts, in which 
the various colors show the strength ot 
Republicans, Democrats, Populists, Pro- 
hibitionists, etc., with the figures as to the 
vote of each parly. Campaign speakers 
will cot be sent out by the committee, as 
each congressional nominee will be left 
to secure his own speakers. If, how- 
ever, a weak .spot ;s . developed, where 
speakers arc few, the national committee 
will undertake to supply the or.itcrs. 
Documenis are being shipped in large 
quantities, but the main supply, particu- 
larly on tLe tariff, will rot go out until 
congress has adjourned and all uncer- 
tainty on the questions has been re- 
moved. 

The Republican congressional cam- 
paign, in the absence ot Secretary 0!ds, 
is m cti;.rge of Assistant Secretary 
Thomas ii. McKee. By the decision of 
tie Republican naliouil committee the 
congre-ssicnal campaign is left entirely 
in the hands of the congressional com- 
mittee, wrh Chairman Manley in an ad- 
visory capacity. The headqunrter's force 
is just now engaged in geitmg together 
the campaign text book, which Capt. 
McKee expects to have issuedby Sept. i. 
The committee h.-\s had its head<iuar- 
ters open continuously from Nov. i last 
and since that time has circulated 2,000,- 
000 pieces of campaign literature. This 
work will he pushed with even greater 
diligence Irom this time forward. The 
committee furnishes matter for a page 
each week to several plate printing press 
asiociatioiis wh:ch is said to be m de- 
mand by newspapers all over the coun- 
tr;. 

A complete canvass has been made 
of tvery i.on^re^sioi al district in the 
country aid the work tobe donemnpped 
out and s>steinized. In states where a 
state campaign is on, the work will be 
left in the hands of the sta'c committee 
entirelv. Where there is no state cam- 
paign, the congressional district organi- 
zation will be co-operated with directly. 
There will be no sp^rakers' bureau at the 
committee hcidquar'.cr?, as congress- 
men and candul.iies are found to prefer 
arranging for speakeis themselves. 
Every a&>.ist.uice possible in securisig 
-.peakers will, however, be rendered 
where it is asked for. 



$8.00— BEST SET OF TEETH 

NULLUM. 




I OTICK OF MOHTCIAGK BALE. 



Fatnlesi nmitl 

ToT) Floor 



p^OTICE OF MOIiTGAUIi SALK. 

l)<-rHnlt has beon made in t.l!« pavmont of tlic 
sniii of sevfuitfcn and ,MJ-10 1 «lollMr.-, ia frost 
wim-li hi'caiiio dim ami i.nyabld on May Ibt, 
lKi4, and wliicli HiiiDiint ib claiiiipd to btMluo 
atrl irt du«,o\viiij,' iiLd unpaid at the dati? (f this 
notice 11; oa a cfrt.iin iii..rt«ak'« duly itiad" aud 
delivored hy Watthow ». llHrrisDu aud Lucy 
(irny Hiirmjoii his wifo. inortpafrorH, ti> .Ancri- 
cau Loan and 'J'rust Coiiipaiij.a W)r|j<irafi<)ii,iu- 
curi)<iittt,.d.und<!riaws(,f ihH.^latoof MinuoFota. 
mortfittRW, iK'ariUK daH rhu llrst day of May, 
IHyi.Hud duly roordo.i ia the oUico of tho 
roKi-t(^r< f dofds ill and for St. Ltmia Countv. 
Minuosota, <m th»« a day of October 1S91, at « M) 
o'clock a. ni., iu IJ.Jukli'.lof iiiorl(;aRep, ou priKC 
47a, which mortgat'o and tho dilji, thoroby m- 
curod v.-.iio duiy assiK^cd by .-aid Aiuf/irau 
Loan .'tiid Irust (lompauy ti» tli(» ander.-igncd A. 
W. iiomttock, who jfi now tin- lioldtr tlieioof by 
written instrument. boariut:dato tho 22nd day 
of Jlay, IJ-'.'.i, aud duly rcoordid m tho oijico of 
said rej,'iBl» .of d<:«dBOu tbelith <ioy of July, 
1891, at 4 o'ciorlc 11. m , Jn I5uok 117 of niort- 
guKCf^, on \>:\ii(; iH], 

And wLtnu.-, raid default, is a dftfaul' in one 
of thecond til u.s of e«i.I inorttrHijo, v.hicU coti- 
tain.s a pnwcr of sale which jM.w.r by reas n t>f 
said di'faiiil has bcc!)(T!(^ opfiHtivn aud no f-c- 
tlou or J rocoi'diijgat lawirotbprfti.so Las becm 
iuBtitiitcd ti> r^cdvpr Ihe debt secured by naid 
murtKiiK'' or ■■ny puri tliprsuf. 

Now, ihir. fori', iiotc.i^ ifi hereby (fivon, tliat 
l)y virtue ot t-ixui powrr uf (-hI-j aud pursuant to 
till tirtii'ie in niich ca.sn niado and ijrovided.tlio 
fHiil inort..';i«o wil! bo for-cloitid i.y a fcnio ot 
tho proriii-oh tliof'-m dcsciibBd and .-iiaato in 
Sr. Louis Couiity, M iiuoBota, to wit: l^<ita num- 
ber one, iwo, t'i'i c.lo'ir andflvn (1, 2, 3. 4 and ."i) 
in bl' ck- numbr-r hfty-two (.V2) in Harrison's 
liro'JKdii!" Liv,.-i'>n of Dulntli, accordin^r to 
tlierccorl i? plat ihoroof, whirh pn'niisos, witli 
tlio h(*rc ('itaiiiour- umi aiipuriemincos, will bo 
Pfili by Iht) FlitTiir ofi-aid St. L'.uis ("ounty, 
!tIin:jcsoi:i, at tlic front door of the court houso 
of tatd '• ,„tity, in tho city of Duluth. in said 
county iiatl Ftate, on Tiirsday. tho llth day of 
isoptouilvr. lf<yi, at 10 o'clock in llio foreutxin.at 
public ancaon to tlm hiclipst liiflder for cash. 
toT'H;. ih<amoiiut which sliall then li'f due ou 
said niorf ?n»f •. to<»('r,hor with twenty fiv(. dr>l- 
lari I'ltomej.-' fee, .stipulatod in eaid mortcHije 
to bii paidin e'liO of forechisur?, and the di.s 
bursemenla allowed Ijy law, sul-jact to redemj.- 
tiou at any time within o2e year from date of 
Bale j>s hy law provid-id, 

Dated Jcly 20 h, Isl'J. 

A. W. t^OMRTOCK, 

, .„ Assignee of Aloft« l^'L•o. 

FisANK A, Dw. 
At'orney for said .\fsi.'?uoG of ilorlgaijeo, 
Dulutn, Minn. 

July 30 Aug 6-13-20-27 Sep 3. 



N 



OTICE OF JUOUTtJAGE SALE- 



Via ''The 



HEADQUARTERS ROUTE 
to 



Washington. 



Milwaukee" 
0. C. 

For the Knights of Pythias conclave 
at Washington, the Chicago, Milwaukee 
& St. Paul railway has been selected as 
the headquarters route. A solid train 
will run tnrough from Si. Paul and Min- 
neapolis without change. Leave Min- 
neapolis at 7:30 p. m. and St. Paul at 
8:10 p. m. Aug. 25, arriving in Washing- 
ton at 2:10 p. ni. Aug. 27. Rate for tbe 
round trip, ^2g. Tickets on sale Aug. 
2.\ and 25, extreme limit returning Sept. 
15. Pa^fsengers can go one route and re- 
turn arother east of Chicago. For 
sleeping car acconimod.ations and fur- 
ther particulars apply to "The Milwau- 
kee" agents or address 

J. T. CONLEY, 

Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, 
St. Paul, Minn. 



Back Number Coupon 
Of "The Marie Burroughs Stage Celeb- 
rities" on page 5, good for any part from 
I to XIV, with one dime. Two cents 
extra by mail. 



Whereas (Ijfail than been made in tho cin- 
dilionHofa cartain morr(,'a(?A T<-hicii Win dulv 
<"j:tv-!;te<l and daliverod hy William l>alaier aud 
Lillian V. Falnier, li s wife, iTuir';,ti{r<>'-.<i, to 
Alary W. Stanley. (,f Bradford County, I'ennsyl- 
v.inia, inortfaifei', lii-aiiug date tho hixtn-^nth 
(IP.h) day of April. A. D. IMM, atd which was 
duly recorded in tho ollicg of ti.o reKister of 
deeds in and for the county of ■-'t. Loiub aiid 
state cf Minue.'ot,!. ou the twenty-fourth C-Mtnl 
day of Apri , A. 1). ISttl. at four (4) o'clock p m.', 
in l!(K>k (12 of roortca;;£>s. on page 271} tluTfo': 
such drtfault coati.-^tlin;.' in tlio nonpayi'.i.'iit of 
t;ie trincii)(-l fnin ill-- ruby secund. wi'h iuter- 
<.st there* n from Way 1, l;li3. all of whicli b"- 
canio cuie on May J, IMU, and wbich ;.s still 
wholly uoijaiil ; 

And whereas there ia therefore cleimed to he 
due, and there L- actually due upon .«aid mort- 
fe-age debt, at ih'j date rl thi.s not'co the funi of 
one thousand one Inndrod five and tilt-lui 
($1105.09) dollars, principal, ir^urert and r-x- 
chanse, topetli^r v/it!i tifty dollait; attorney's 
foess tti^;ulated for in said montage in case of 
foreclosure thereof; 

And whereaB 6ai<l morfsr,qj,'e contains a power 
of talo in duo form wh'ch has become operative 
by reas^on of the default above meL't ioned, and 
no action or proceediu;; at law or <>t!ierwife liaa 
been instituted to recover tbe debt eocured by 
snid mortgage, or any part thereijf : 

Now, therefore, notice i.s hereby sivon that by 
virtue of the.-nid powerof .sale containwl in said 
mortgage, . and pursuant to the statute in such 
case made nnd ijrovidcl, the said mortKage will 
be foreclosed by a sale of t!ie i>re;ni.<es descri'oed 
in aud covered by said mortgape, viz. : 

All that tract or parcel of Jand lying and bein^r 
in St. lyouis County, Minnesota, described as 
f>>llowF, ta-wit: 

Lf«t iiomb'red ten (10) of block one hondr'-d 
th<ity-live(lir.)of Wett Didmh, Fif. h Divi«ioi), 
accordinyr to the'recorded plat thereof; which 
said tireniises, with the hereditaments and ai)- 
luirtenances, will be .sold at jiulJic auction to 
the hif-'hest i)id(lor for cash, to jiay .taid debt and 
interest and the taxes (if any) on said premises, 
and fifty dollars, ait;mey't, fer-.«, as stipn- 
lated m atd by !-;iid moitpage in case of 
foreclosure, and the disbtirsements allowed 
bylaw, by tho sheriiF of said St. Louis County, 
at ;ho front dt>or of the court h<ui;-o, in 
the city of Duluth, in .said county and state, 
on the ninoteenili '19ih) day of Sn tember. .4. 
D. If-iU, !it M o'clock a. m. of tiiat day. subject 
to redemption at any time within one year from 
tiie day of .sale, as provided by law. 

Dated August 4tb, A. D. lain 

hlAKM W. Stanlet, 

Mortgafeoe. 
Feancis W. Sixi.ivax, 

Attorney f'lr M<.rt.<Tajree. 
Ang6-i:-(-2ii-27 Sep :^-10 

■^ OTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. 

Wheraas default has boon made in the condi- 
tiaus of a coriain mortgapti which was duly ex- 
ecuted Pud delivorad by ^. Frederic Huco and 
Annio W. lIi;f,'o, hs wife, and Vv'illiani F. Mar- 
vin (a (riDf.de man), mortRaRorp, to ilary It. llou- 
ion, iuor?t;<K'e, bearn? date Iho tweiith (12ih; 
day of June, A. i>. 18SW. and with a 
power of sale in case of euch default therein 
contained, 'duly recordesi in the office of the 
rojiistorof deeds in and for the county of St. 
Louis aud state of Mixmosota, (m tho twenty- 
eighth U''ih) day of June, A. !■. iS^), at eight (8) 
o'clock a. m., in Book S6 of mortgages, on page 
213, said miiitci'agi;, and .said litintipal note 
thereby secure 1, containing a i.r.'vuion that 
should default bo made in any of tho payments 
iii said mor'gnfre mentioned, whethf;r of the 
■above descriljod not >, or of tho i'lterest lliere- 
ru, when till! same sbovild biiromo due, aud 
should such default continue tor tho space of 
thirty days, the whole prioc'ji.d sum thereby se- 
cured and all accrued interest ih-ivoD, fhould 
iuitnediately bejuine, and be due and piyablo, 
at tho option of said morfgageo ; 

Aud wiiercas default was made in the pay- 
ment of the temi-annu.d it Blallnu-nt of iuterest 
upt>n said nolo aud mortgage, due Juno U', IS'.'l, 
without grace, and of tbe interest cmii on noie 
given for the sanm, amounting to the sum of 
sistecn dollars, the payineut of which was se- 
cured by said mor;gH(,'e, and e^uch default has 
continued ft>r more tliai tliiity davs after the 
same became payable, by reason whereof t'lO 
said morig 4geo hii* ehcted to OA'-reiro her said 
opu. on, and lias h^'fetoforo duly declared, aud 
does hereby declare, th'; whole principal Siui 
socuied by eanJ note and mortgag'", with all ao- 
eriied interest thereon to bj now duo aud pay- 
able ; 

Aud wheroas 'hero is Iherefore clairr.o.l to bo 
due, aud tnerH ia aciualiy due, upon fluid morl- 
gace debt, at the diilo of tins 1:01 ice. tlm sum 
<if four iiundred uinutoenaud t^'i-VM (WH'.W; dol- 
lars, principal, interest and exclianqo and 
Iwi-nly-liv lioliar.-* attorne.\b' feoi u ipnlared 
for in sa.d mortg.'gy iu case of foreclosure 
thereof; 

And wdierras ao action or procoediog at law 
or otlwrwise has been instituted to rrcovor th,i 
tlubl secured by b id murtpago, or any part 
thet'of ; 

Now tiioivfoiv. notice is hereby given, thai hy 
virtui- ot the s;ii<l power of sale contained in 
s.-iid n:ort#TaKe, which has become operative by 
reason of the default abov(> mentioned, and jmr- 
suant to tlie statute in .«iich case made and pro- 
vid(>il, the said ir.ortgage will be foreclosi'd by a 
sale of the [iremises de.scribed in and covered by 
said mortgage, viz : 

.VII that tract or parcel of land lyin.ar and be- 
ing in .St. Louis County, state of Mitmo- 
sota, <!escril)ed as f<dlows, to-wit : 

All of lots numbered two Iiundred flfty- 
four (2.51) t.nd two hundred lifty-six (256) St. 
Louis avenu'>. Lower l>uluth. according to the 
i.ceeptcd and recorded i>lai. tboieof ou lilo of 
record in the otlico of the regi.xter of deeds in 
and for tho said St. li >niH t'ounty; which said 
premises, with the hereditament.s andappurten- 
.■inces, will be .sold at public auction. to the liigh- 
esl bidder for cash, to pay said debt and inter- 
est, nnd the taxes (if any) on said premi.ses, and 
twemv-tlvo dollars, attorney's fees, as stipulated 
in and by said mortgage in case of foreclosure, 
and t!ie disbuii-enients allowed by law; 
which sale will be made by the 
sheritT of said St. Louis County, at the front 
door of the court hou.se, in the city of Duluth in 
said county and state, on thetwenty-uinth ('29th) 
day of .Vegust, A. 1.). 1,S94, at l(t o'clock a. m. of 
that day. subject to ri>deiuption at any time 
within one year from the day of sale, as provid- 
ed by law. 
Dateil July ICtli, A. D. ISHf. 

M.ARV R Hkmon, 
Mortgngoo. 

FBANCI8 W. SUI.I.IVAX, 

.\tt<irney for Mortgeo. 
July ltf-L3 aOAHg-6-19-2U- 



Default has been made in the payment of the 
sum of four hundred twenty and ^.VltKl dollars, 
which amount i!* clnimrd to be duo and is due,' 
owing anrl unpaid at tho date of this notico 
I u|ion a certain moitgage duly made an<l de- 
livered by Matthew H. Harrison and Lacy (iray 
Harrison, bis wife tnortgagore, to Americaii 
Loan and Trust ('ompauy. a corporation i'ic<ir- 
porated under the laws of Minnesota, mort- 
gagee, bearing date tho 1st day of May. l,hi*], 
and duly recorded in the otlice of the reuifctor of 
deeds iu and for St. Loiii.s County. Uiimesota. 
on tho 7tli day of November, l>.(tl, at 8 o'clock .i. 
m.. In Hook 54 of inort«sg's, on i)ago 42!i. whicli 
mortgagn and the debt, thereby srcnred were 
daly a>-igned by KHfid morcgagne to the umler- 
signod. .Mary K. Conkliu. who is now the owner 
aud iiolde thereof by written instrnini-ut, bear- 
ing dale ihe i)th day of July, lJ-92. and didy n - 
corded III tho office o.' .said regii-ter i>l deeds on 
the l.^rh d'ly of May, lb!i4, at^:*) o'rh.ck a. m., 
in Hook 117 of ni'>rtgages, on pige il'"-!'. 

And wiierens, s;iid d fault is a default in one 
of tb(? c<>ndilion.s of paid mortgaije. which con- 
tains a power of sale which power by reason of 
said (iefault has tecome operative and no ac- 
tion or proceeding at law or otherwiee has been 
iustitutiMl to rocover the debt s cured by said 
morfg.ige or any pari thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue o! .sail pow( r of sale aud pursuant to the 
statute iu snch eat-e made and provided, the 
said morigage will be for-jcJosoil by a sale of the 
prernites tnoiein described and ^itnate in St. 
Louis County. Minnes<,ta, to-v.ir : Lots num- 
ber eighteen (IM) and niuetcan (\'/i in block nuin- 
bfir twenty- fourVit) in Harrison's Brookdale Di- 
vision of Dululfi,acc rd'ng to t!io recorded plat 
ihero'if, which pteniisi-s will be sold by tJio 
sberiir of .'?aid .St. Louis ('ouuty, Minnesota, at 
the front door of the court house of said county, 
in the city of Uululh in said county and stat.', 
on Tiie-day, the llth day of September, 1S94, at 
10 o'clock iu the foreuiiou, at public auction to 
the highest bidder for cardi to piy .said debt and 
interi-st, tegetlif-r wi'h twenty-live dollars attor- 
neys' fee, stipnl .ted iu paid inortgiige to be paid 
iu case of fi>itc:o<:iri', and th«d sijnrfomcnt^ al- 
lowed by law, suhjeet toredetnption at any tinio 
witliiu one jtar from date of sale as by law pro- 
vided. 

Dalod July 2r>Lh, 1831. 

Mauv E CONKLlX, 
Asife'nee of Mortgagee. 
Frank A. Day. 

Attorney for taid As'i^nrer.f Mortgagee, 

liiiiuih. Mien. 
•rnly-nO-A,-'g-r)-i:i 2(l 27-Sept.;(. 

JVJ^OTICE OF MOUTGAGE BALE. 

Dufault has been made in tbe payment of 
six hundred thirry-oao and 11-lOJ dollars, which 
amount is claimed to be <lne and is due, ow ing 
and unpaid at the dato of this notice upon a 
certain mortgage, dnly made and delivered by 
Matthov.- li. Harrison and Lucy Gray Uarriiiou. 
his wife, mcrtgagors, 10 American Loan and 
Trast Company, a corp-jratiou incorporated un- 
der tho laws of Minn"t.ota. inort^ano?. bearing 
date the Istdayof May, 1891, aud liuly recorded 
in the oaiwi of lUe register of cieod> in and 
for St. Louis Ceuuty. Minnesota, on tlie 7th dav 
of NovemLer, IS'.il, at 8 o'clock ». m., in iJjt'k f.4 
of mortgages, oa paga 4;>2. whicii laortgaffe at)<l 
th • debt thereby secured wore d.ily assigccrt by 
said Ameiipan Loan and Trust Cumpany to tlii 
onrirrs-gaeil M. A McKee who iu now the owner 
and holder therenf by written infi rutnent. b'lar- 
ing date ih'i Istii day of April. l'<92, and <iuly re- 
coided in the "dtice of said regii-ter of deeds <in 
tiie 14th day of i'^lay, IS'.U. at 4 o'clock p. m., in, 
Hooic 117 of mortgagea, on pa?o &•>!, and where- 
as Edid defanlt is a default in one of the 
conditions of said mortgage, which con- 
tains a piAvor of sal3 which power by rea.sou of 
sh-id defanlt lias bifcom'* operative and no ac- 
tion < r proceeding at lawor otlierwiso has 'Deen 
instituted to recover the debt secund by said 
niortg'igo or any part th»'reof. 

Now, therdore. notice is hereby givni, that 
by virtue of said power of salw and pur->uaat to 
the statute in sncii case made and j)rovii!ed. the 
said mortgage will bo for=clo8..d by a sale of tho 
I'remi.ses therein describ »d and situate in St. 
Loiiis County, Minnesota, to-wit: Lots num- 
ber I hree. four and live (;!. 4 and ,■)>, in block 
iiumber flfty-ono (.51,1 ia Harrison's Hiookdale 
Ldvision of Duluth, according to the rec rded 
plat thereof, which premises will be sold bv ilia 
shcrill pf said St. Louis County, at the front 
il lor of the court house of said county, in 
the city of Duluth in said county and state, oa 
Taesday, tlio llth day of September. IstU, at 10 
o'clock in the forci>i.on. at public auction to tho 
higln St b dder for cash, to pay said debt and in- 
terest, together with tifty dollars, attt.rufy's 
fees, stipulated in sai.i niori'gage to be paid "in 
case of foreclosure, and tl!!^di^bQrsomenl8 si- 
imved by law; subject to redamption at any 
timo within one year fro3i dato of 83l», as by 
law provided. 

Dated July IT.th, 1891. 

M. A. McKee. 
Asf ignec of Mortgagee. 
Frank A. Day, 

Attorney for said A.-sisjaeo of Mortgagee, Du- 
luth, ilien. 
JulyB^Ar g f»-13-2il-'27-Sept 3. 

T)ROP05ALS FOR ERECTION OF SCHOOL 
i- l.nildings. U. S. Indian S rvico. La t'oiiue 
Agmcy, Wis., As' land. Wis.. .A.ngus-t lO'h, I&i<4. 
Sealed bi Is. omiorFod "iiroijosals for erection 
f>f school hnildings." and addressed to tlie 
undersigned at Af-hiand, Wis., will be received 
at this affODcy until one o'clock p. m.. central 
timo, of S^-pt,ember 8tb. 1894. for furcisliing the 
necessary materials and labor rccjnired in the 
erection and completion of foir (4> scliool 
bnild ngs on the < ac dn Flambeau reserve.tion, 
uiidhr cha'grt <»f this agency, in strict accc nl- 
ance with plans and specilications which mav 
be examined at the offices of Tho "Kvening 
Herald." of Dulutii. M:un., the ' (iiobe," of St. 
I'.tnl. Minn, a'ld at th s agency. Bidlers will 
state in their bids the propoFed price of each 
biuhling, and tho lengili ol time required iu the 
erection of sam'i. Thea'teution <;f bidders is 
invited to the act of con^^^ress jipproved Augist 
1st, li«'2. entitled "an act relating to the btnita- 
tion of the hours of daily service of laboiers 
and mecbanfcs employed upon tho public works 
of tho United States and vf the District ot 
Colombia." Tho right is reserved to reject anv 
or all hiis, or any part of any bid, if deeniod 
iOT t tie be.-it interest « f tho scriice. 

CEItTlFlKD CHE( K-<. Each bid must bo 
acconiiianied by a cortillod check or dr.nft upon 
some United States depository or Sehent i.a- 
tiocal bank in the vicinity of the residence i.f 
tlie b;(hh?r, Tna<'e payable to the order of tlie 
comrai-isiouerof lulian affairs, for at loai t five 
!'pr c nt of the amount of the proposal, which 
check or draft will Iw forfeiteit to the United 
States in c.ise any bidder or bidders receiving 
an award shall fail to pr.-mptly ex-'cr.te a con- 
tract with good and sntlic.ent sureties, other- 
w.be to lie rammed to the bidder. Bids accom- 
panied by cash in li-u >-f a certitimi check will 
tiot bo considered. F.jr further iufonnation as 
t 1 exact location for buildlnirs, meians of trans- 
portation, etc.. apply to Li'nt. W. A. Mercor, 
C. S. •^.. Acting U. S. !• liiaa Agent. 



N 



OTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE, 



Whereas default has been made in Iho condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage which was duly exe- 
cuted and delivered by Wiliiaiii E. Coveir and 
Leila C. ("ovey. bis wife, mortgagor", to Charles 
K. <^reon, mortgagee, bearing (i.ite tlie first day 
of November, A. D. 1"'.C, ai <l which was duly ro- 
cord'-d iu the ollice of ttio r»-giHttr of deeds in 
and for the county of Sr. Louis and ttat« of 
Minnos'ita, on the sixth <<ith) day of Dijcenibr'r, 
A. D. )N92. Bt eight ifti o'clock a. m,, in Hook lol 
of mortgagee, on ijages .12^, U:^, ,'.;n «nd .'>;i2 
tiioreof; which mortgage and tho iirincipal 
note thereby secure<l contain provisions tliat if 
any default lie made in tlie ;,a}ment of any in- 
stallment of interest th'Toon. or of any j.art 
thereof, on the flay whereon liie same is made 
payable, aud if such default ssialj contiano for 
a i.eriod of ten days, then aud in any such case, 
the said mortgagee ma> tlecr. without notic-! 
that the whole jiriucipal mm thereby secured 
and all accrued lutere.-t thereon, shall imnifdi- 
ai< ly become duo and payable, and may enf« rco 
p;i>iiient thereof by fori'cl«i:-ure or other legal 
m» azures ; 

And whereas default has been made ia the 
payment of the semi-aunual instaliment of in- 
len ht upon said note and mor'gage. duo July 1 
Isi't, aiuouutiug t_i tlie sum of foiiyijiu; dollars' 
the pa>mont of which was s»cureaby saiu mort- 
gage, and such default has continued for a 
period of more th'.n t^n days after tlic sbme be- 
came payable, by rt-aeoti whtreof the hr.id mort- 
gagee has el.ictid to exerci.a .said opt joj,, and 
lias lieretofora duly declarrd, and doet. lu-reby 
declare, the whole principal sum .secured b. said 
Hole and mortgage, witli all accrued inierebt 
thereon, to be now duo aufl payable: 

-Vnd whereas there is thr-refore claimed tr> be 
duo, and thare is actually duo, Ui»on said mort- 
gage (h'bt, at the date of this notice, the sum of 
one thousand forty-ei-.'ht and 0;5-M0 (iioiso:;; 
dollars pnncipal, iuierest .-.ud exchange, and 
sevenfy-nveclfilUrs attorufj's fees, stipulated 
for in said n.ortgago in case of foreclosure 
thereof : 

And whereas, said mortrago contains a i^owcr 
of sah- indue tonii whicti has become op<rative 
by reason of the rlefault al>ove meniioued, and 
iij action «.r procer ding at law or othrrwise has 
been int-titnted to recuver tho debt sccordd by 
said mortgage, or any part there-of ; 

.Now, therefr re. notice is hereby given, that 
by virt uo of the said power cf sale contained in 
said mortgage, aud pursuant to tho statute in 
iuch case made and provided. tb« said mori- 
g.ign will b<» f(>reclo«ed hy a sale of the p<emi- 
sesueseribed in and covered b/ B!.id mortgage, 
vi;;: *ll that tract or p.^rcel of land lying ai:ri 
bei'jg in tho county of S'. iouis. state <if Mixi- 
ue^o-n, described as foil -ws. tti-wil : All of lot 
numbered four H), in block numbered eightj- 
ti:: (S<j|, Endion Division, of Duluib, according 
to tlie recorded plat thereof, on li:e of record in 
the oilico of the register of detds. 
in and for said Sf. Louis (ounty; whirh said 
premises, with tbe herrditamenis atd apiiur- 
teuarces, will be sold at public auctieu. to the 
higtiest bidder f(jr cash, to jjay said debt and 
interest, and the taxes (if any) on raid prein- 
irFs. and Bevenfy-iive <iollars. attorney's fees, 
as stipulated in ard by ss;d i;;orrgage in cas-i 
'if for.rclosnre. and the cisbursements ellcwul 
by law. hy tin- sheriff of said St. Louis C.iun^y, 
at tlie front door of the cturt bouse, ia tlie city 
of L'ulaih, iu s;iid county and state, <n tlie 
tweifih (lllth) day of Suptemb. r, A. D l>is<4, at 
10 o'clock a, Di., of that »iay. subject to r-denip- 
lion at any time within on« jear from the day 
of sal", as provided by law. 

Dated July 30th, A. D. IMi. 

ClIAKLES S. GUtEN, 

r Ti- £. Mortgagoo. 

FSANCIS W . SULLIVAS, 

Attorney for Mortgn?ee. 

JuioO. Aug. t>-i:J-20 27. Sept. 3. 



NOTICE OF MORKJ.UiESALEBY.AJJVEii. 
TISEMENr. 

Whereas, defanlt has bo^n made in the condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage executed an 1 de- 
livered by fieorgo J. Atkins, mortgag.- r, to 
Ch-arles L. Idckerman, mortgagee, dar^jd tho 
23rd day of Juno. A. D. eighteen hundred and 
ninety-two, and recorded in tho office of tbe 
register of deeds of the county of St. Lcnis. iu 
the state of Minnesota, on the i;2cd dav cf July. 
A. D. iPSC. at S :40 o'clock a. m , m BJok VI if 
mortgages, on page 112. on which there is 
claimed to bo duo, at the date of this notice, the 
amount of thirteen hundred aud one and 6U-1UJ 
dollars ($l:foI.KOt, and no action or proceeding 
has been instituted at law o.- lu rrjuitv to re- 
cover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any 
part thereof. 

Now th( rc'foro, notice is herr by given, that by 
virtue of a po*er of stdo contained in saidmcrt- 
gage, end pursuant tr. tho statute in such case 
made and provided, said mortgage will l>e fore- 
cl.sed by sale of tho mortgaged premises ttiere- 
in dircrihed. and the said raor'gaged iTemises 
will be sold by the sheriff of said countv of St. 
Louis at public auction, to the highest biddi r 
therefor, for cash, at tije front door of tbe court 
iionsc. iu thecity of Dulntb, in the county of 
S^. Louis and state of Minneota, on Wednes- 
day, the 29th day of Atgnst, A. D. oigi.teen huu- 
dred and ninety-four, at lu o'clock iu the fore- 
noon, to satisfy the ainooni which shall then bo 
due <^n said mortgage, with the interest there- 
f;n. and costs and cxoensea cf sale, and seventy- 
livo dollars attornej '» fees, as stipulated in said 
mortgage m case of f,>recloturo. 

Tho premises des ribed in said mnrtgf.ge. and 
so to be sold, are the lot.**, pieces or parcels of 
land bitnared ia the county of St. Lonis and 
stale of Minn» sota, and known auvl described as 
follows, to-wit : 

Lots nnmbnred one (1) aT>d two (2>. in block 
twelve (12). West End Addition to Duluth, ac- 
cording to the recorded plat tlier«>of. 

CuAULES E. D;ck::hman, 

^ T T - Mortgagee. 

G. J. LoiIEN, 

Attorney of Mortgagee. 
Dated July 14th. 1,^94. 

Jn!y-ie-2a-:il>-Ang G 13 20-27. 



N 



OTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. 



Defan't has bncn maiio in tlie paj-ment of 
the suniof lour hntidred twenty and 7i>-10i> dol- 

■ ars, which ainoumisciainierl to bo due and is 
due, owing aud unpaid at the dat.(> of tins notice 
ujion - Cfrtain murttage duly mad-' and deliv- 
ere<l by Matthew- H. llarristin aud Lucy Gray 
Harrihon. his wife, mortgfgors, t»> American 
Loan and Tiu.-^t Company, a corptiration 
iuci>r|)oi'ateit urdcr laws of Minnesota, 
mortgagee, bearing datx> the 1st day of May, 
IS^ll, and dnly roc«.;rded iuthooftieo of the 
rog.ritor of jdoeds in and for Sr. Louis County, 
M iiiueso*.?. on the 2;U day of October, l.s'.U, at 
«.;■() o'tdock a. m , in Hi>ok ,')4 of n>i>rtgages, 

■ in page 4^2; which m-irtgiigp aud the debt 
ihtreby s- cared were duly assigned by s.iid 
morigagpo to the underfiguo'l. The Chauuing 
Homu. wiiich ii» now the owner and holder 
thereof by writteu inst-navnt, bearing date the 
;i t ilay «if Dt cember, ISV'l, aud duly recor lod lu 
:ha oflie 1 of said regisier of dc*ds on the 2(3th 
day <!f December, ISIU. at J ::UI o'clock a.m., in 
book ri.'i of niorlg'igeson pagii^S . 

And whereas said default is a def.ault in one of 
the conditions of said mortgage winch Louiaius 
a iK>«-er of sale which pov.er liy rea.sou t.f said 
default has bewmo operative an.-i ut> action tir 
procooding at ia\v or otherwise, has been insti- 
tuted ti> recover the debt secured by said mort- 
gage or any part thereof: 

>«'ow therefore notice is hereby given that by 
virtue <!f said iM>werof sale and pursuant to 
tho statute in tnch case made and provided, 
the said mortgage will be fort'closed by a sale of 
the iiromises therein describ-d atd sifuat.e in St. 
Louis County. Minnesota, te-wit : Lots number 
four aud live (-1 and .''•) in block number twenty-six 
("itj) in Harrison's Hriu)k<l»il>Div i.-'ion of Dulnth. 
aerordiig to the r.corded plat thereof 
which premises will be sold by tho sheriff of 
said Sf. Louis County, .Minnesota, at the frout 
door id the court house of said county, in the 
city of Duluth. in said county and stato on 
Tuesday, the llth day of S.i>teiid)er, 1894, nt 
1(1 o'clock in tlie f^irenoon nt public auction, to 
the liigh««t bidder for cash to pay said debt and 
inti rest together w.th twet.ty-:i\o dollars attor- 
ney's fi'e, stipulated insaidniorJgsgo to bo paid 
in ease of foroclosuro, aud the disbnrst^ments 
allowo<l by law, subject t*i ledemption at any 
tim» within one year froiutlateof sale, as by 
law iirovided. 

D.aedJaly2.'>th, IS9t. 

TllECnANNtXO FTOMF. 

Aesigueo of .\lortga,:r6e. 
Fk.\nk A. Day, 

Attorney for said .\ssignep of Mortgagee. 

Duluth, Mien. 
J u 1 y -."it)- A u g-6-1 3-20 'JT-Sopl-? 



■p^ OTICE OF MORTGAGE BALE. 

Default lias l)oen made in the payment of 
tje sum of four bundr-d twenty and '•i-iw dol- 
lars which amount is clavv.eri to he due and is 
due.owing and unpaid at the dat" of this uotic-j 
ui)on a certain mortgage duly rr.ade and deliv- 
ered by Matthew H. Hirrisou aud Lucy tiray 
Harrison, his wife, mortgagors, to American 
Loan and Trust Company, a ciriKiratioa incor- 
porated under the laws of '<linne>ot«, mortga- 
gee, bearing date the 1st day of May. ls91. and 
duly recorded m the ollice of tlie regiM.'r of 
deeds in and for Sr. Louis Countv. Minne- 
sota, on tho 7th day of November. 1891, at 8 
o cUK-k a. m.. in Btvik .M of moi tgagn-^. on page 
4.i(>, vvhich mortgage and til . d- b: thereby se- 
cured wore duly assigned hy said morrgigee to 
tbenndorsigupd M. A. UcKeo, who is ujw the 
owner and holder thereof by written instru- 
ment. bi>aringdate the I61I1 day of Sepf.»mb r. 
1'92. and duly recorded in the ollic? of -aid 
regisfer of deeds on the llth day of Mav. 1^^4. ai 
4 o clock p. m., in 15o.jk 117 of mortgages, en 
page isi 

And whereas said dofauU is a default in oco 
of the conditions of sail mort:r^g•>. which con- 
*'" 4*j*.^"\'*"*''" '^^^'*^^••^ wliich power b,^ reason vi 
said default has become oiH>rative and no action 
or proceeding at law or otherwise has been 11- 
siituted to recovrr tho debt sucnrod by said 
mortgage or any yart thereof. 

Now therefore, i otico is hereby given tl-at bv 
virtueofsaiil power of sale and pt-rsnant to 
the btatuie in Mich c.i.ie made and provided, 
the said morigMge wi;n->e ioroclc«*d bv a sale 
of the premises thertia de^eri'ood and situate in 
St. Louis C luniy, Minno^na, to-wit: Ijots 
num'x^r fonrtccn and ftfto^ii, ^14 and r<i m 
|d«>ck number twenty-.'oor (21). iu iiarri-^^n's 
H-ookdde Divisitn of Duluth, accor.ling to 
tho rocordeti jlat tber-of, which promises will 
be .sold by the sheuil of said St. LoiiisConutv. 
liiont.soia, at the front di-or of the conft 
house of Said county, in tho city of Oulr.th. 
in 8.ud county ruid srst-, on Tuosdav, th<» llth 
day of Sepi.'inbpr. 1^9t. at 10 o'cUtk in tho 
foreiuou, at public auc.ion \n tUe big'ie^t 
b'. dder 'or ca»b. to p.iy said debt and ijter- 
ost, to-etner w.;li tWruty live dollars aa4>ri>"i'8 
roe,8t.ionlste.l in said niM.tgago to l>e paid 'in 
case of foreclosure, nnd tho disbuto.mouts al- 
lowed by law, subject to redemption at any 
time within ono year from daU' of sale as by 
law provided. 

Dated July 2.':th. iviil. 

M. A. M( Kee. 

Fbank A. Day. ^'^^''•^^^* "^ Mo.-tgagco. 
Atu.rney for said A-ssignoc a Uor^cnmc. 
, , Dulutii, Minn. 
July-S0-ADg-C-18-'2J-2T Sept-;*. 

Contract Work. 



OFFICE OF LAKRSUrKKIORELEV\TOR 
company, Duluth. Minn., July 27, 1894. Ni>- 
tice is hereby given that stock certillcate No. 
82!t, dated .May '24. IMK), for hftoeu shares, and 
crtiticatii No. KWi. dated March 31. 1593, forty 
shares stock in this company have l)eeu lost or 
stolen. All persois are c.intion« d against negiv 
tiating tho tame. Ap;ilicat;on has been made 
for tho issue of duplicates therefor. Lake 8u- 
X)erior Elevator company, by 

GbuboeSi'SNCEB, President. 



Omco of f l,e Board of Public Works, I 
City of Duluth. Minn.. Aug. 14. loi44. ) 
Pealed bids will be reoive.l by the baard of 
public worlis in and for the c<»rp«iratiou of the 
city of Duluth, Minnesota, nt their ottice in said 
city, until 10 a. m.. on the27fh d.iy of August, A. 
J). IsHl. for tho coi!«trnctii>n of a ten-fi>ot plank 
w;il>{ on tho oasf sido of Sccotd avenue west in 
said city, fr.im Fast strc«l to Second street, 
according to plans aud spooitleatK-ns on file in 
the olhoo of said b»:ard. 

A certified chrc'i or a bond with at lea'st two 
(2) sureties in tho sum of fifteen (15) 
dollars mast acci mpa..y each bid. 

The said l>oard reserves the right to reject 
any and all bids. 



[Seal] 
)llic 



I J. Davis. 
President. 



Oilioial ; 
A. M. KlI.OORE, 
Clerk, Board of Fublic Works 
Au« LVIOU 



S 



.1. 



A-__ 




«S»- 





M BUiyiH ITER. 



Duluth Manufacturing Company is Opposed 

to the Central Avenue Sewer and 

Will Fight It. 



Council May Tako it Up Tonight and is 

Expected to Let the Contract 

For It. 



John Clyne and B. C. Dent Are Back From 

the Rainy Lake District Full of 

Enthusiasm. 



The Duluth Manufacturing company 
is opposed to the Central avenue sewer 
and threatens to serve an injunction on 
the city if the outlet is given in the 
creek on its property. The real oppo- 
sition comes, it is said, from the tact that 
the company object to paying the 
sessments on their abutting property 
is understood that the matter will 
ceive the attention of the council 
niyht and that the contract will be 
and the question fought out in the 
court?. The contract has been so drawn 
that the work can be stopped at any 
time and if the city is beaten in the case 
it will only be obligated to pay for the 
work done previous to the settlement 
of the matter and then the work will 
rest. 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: MONDAY. AUGUST 20, 1894. 



A LIVING CYCLONE. 



as- 

It 
re- 
to- 
let 



WHEAT WAS HIGHER TODAY. 

The Market Ruled Firm and Advanced a Cent 
Over Saturday. 

The wheat niarkot horc today oponoJ firm ami 
'4C biiflier than Saturday for Soptombar and 
unchaD».'ed for Djcombor. It ruleil steady for 
alM)iit Hu hiiiir, Deci'/nber advancintt ^ie iitidor 
fair trading and Soptcinbtr 'ai- on normal busi- 
ness, ("ash wheat was in R<M)d domaiiil. Tlio 
market cl'>s?«i .stronst at Ic hiRhor ail round 
tlian Satunlay exoopt for Se|)teinbt<r,wlucli was 
■^c higher. i-oilowint: wiiro jhe clo.sing 
prices : 

So. 1 hard, cash 59'tc, .\ngnst o-^c; September, 
a'%. No. 1 northern, ca.-li. ft'i^iC ; AuRUtit, 
.Vk:; SoptemlH-r. r>.5'.ic; December, hl\c. 
N(» 2 northern, cash, Di'ic. No. 3, 
49' jc. Kejocted, 4;'.ic. I'o arrive- 

No. 1 northern, now, ."ilic; old, hxhic Hve. 4.'ic. 
KUx.$1.2l',; No. i oats, ;{V;No. 3oats:ti4c. 

far iuspeotion today— Wheat, Si. Receipts 
— Wlieat, iS,{X>U bas. Shipments— Wheat, 11/0,- 
611 busicorr, ll,:r)7 bus. 



Have Great Expectations. 
John Clyne and B. C. Dent returned 
this morning from Rainy lake. They 
are very enthusiastic over the country 
and the gold discoveries, and expect to 
leave again shortly for the new tields. 
They already have a crew of men at 
work drilling a hole from which they 
expect to dra-v out a mint of the glitter- 
in^j stuff. 

West Duluth Briefs. 
One lone drunk was the sum total of 
business found at police headquarters 
this morning. 

The West Duluth "Scrubs" won the 
ball game with the New Duluths on Sat- 
urday afternoon by a score of i8 to 7. 

John Home has recovered from his re- 
cent illness. 

^ Charles Colby left Saturday for Grand 
Ilapids, where he has accepted a posi- 
tion on the Grand Rapids Magnet. 

W. H. Kiltnn leaves this week for 
Rainy Lake City. 

Thomas Waters, of Bessemer is in the 
city on business. 



Stock of Grain In Store 

.\t DuhitU for week ended Saturday, Aug. 18, 

Wheat. Bushels. 

>•*'■ 1 ''iirii S7«,l.=)2 

No. 1 nortliem I,8<'i."i98 

No. L' northern 117,437 

No. 3 spnnj,' IK.730 

No»;rado... 2.GI6 

KejectiHl and condemned 14,fl.59 

Special bin 16,9.37 



Total wheat in store 2,022,429 



Decrease dnrintr the week 

hi store and aUoat corresponiliuff date 

last year 

Decrease for the week last year!"!"!!! 

Sloek of oat') in bti>ro.. J." 

Stock of hirley in store l"ll'. 

Stock of flaxseed in sloro ."" '. 



569,461 

3,264,'^3! 

12.077 

2,6S0 

0U3 



Cattle and Hogs. 

Umo\ Stock Yards. III. Au^. 20.— Hotrs: 
Keceipts today Z>,Ui); ofKcial Saturday, 12.S(j;); 
.-hipuients Saturdiy, 5368: loft over about 6000; 
quality vf-ry ptior; market fairly active; jfood 
Krado steady, other Rrades weak in some in- 
stancos'ic h.wer; sales ranged at $.if[«,a.55 for 
liKht;*4 75fer> lU for rough packing; $S.W@5 6(J 
for mixed; fa 1.5fe."».75 lor heavy packing and 
Bliipping*lots. Cattle: Keceipts todav, ijt (; 0; 
orticial Saturday ll.";?; sliiptnrnts Saturiiay 726- 
markets slow; SG 10c lower. Sheep: Receipts,' 
12,0 0; sU>w, weak. 



The Liverpool Market. 

LiVERPOOi., Aug. 20.-('lose: Wheat steady; 
demand maderito; No. 2 red wintor, 4s 4^ ; do 
spring, 4-t .^d. Corn firm; demand poor; new 
mixed spot, .is Id. Futures, dull; no demand- 
Angutit, 56 Id; .Septombtr. 4s 9d : OctobHr, 48 
('id. Flonr steady; demand poor; St. Louis 
fancy winter, 5s 8d. 



1 Narrow Eseape. 

Da.shav-ay — Ah, general, jn.st got 
bac-k from voxir yacht emiso in the Med- 
iterranean? 

The General — Yes, sir. And we came 
near losing our lives, sir. 

Dashaway — Got caught in a gale? 

Tho General — No, sir; worse than 
that, sir. 

Dashawar — Didn't get ashore or run 
on a rock, did yon? 

Tho General — No, sir; we ran out of 
whisky. — Life. 



Jnst the .Same. 

Mrs. Hobbs(a temperance worker)^ 
There's no use talking, there seems to 
be no redemption for that man Brown. 

Mrs. Snobbs (another temperance 
^vo^ker)— Why, what's the matter now? 
I thought wo compelled him to sell out 
his saloon? 

Mrs. Hobbrf — So we did, but be turn- 
ed, fight around and opened a drug 
store. — Buffalo Express. 

When They Are Out lAtc. 

Returned Traveler — What yon might 
call the society girls among tho native 
savages wear rings in their noses as 
well as in their ear?. 

Wagleigh— That's nothing. Some of 
our society girls here have rings round 
their eyes. — New York World. 



The Minneapolis Market. 

MiNNEAPor.is, Aug. L'li.-ciote: Wheat strong- 
August, .i4i,c: September, ty.iUc; Decem- 
ber, J5'>3@*^4C. On track. No. 1 hard. ^6^ic; 
-No. 1 northern. 54iio; No. 2 nort'iein, 53'.c. 
KeceiptB. Ib9 cars. 

New York Grain Market. 
^'ew York. Aug.20.-Clo.se: Wheat : August, 
."•S'^c ; September, h!>\c ; October, 59Xc ; Decem- 
ber, 62'4C. Corn: May. ."w'sc August, 6y»8c; 
5.jptember, .'.^'ac; Octobar, T>^%c: Decemoer, 
.>6^.ic. Oats: May. 3.i'ac; Auifust.iO'ic; Septem- 
ber, 3tc; October, :!.>c ; N,)vcmber, 35Jic. 

New York Money. 

New York, Ang. 20.— Money oq call eaiy at 
1 per cent. Prime mercantile paper 3g5 
per cent. Sterling exchange dull and ttsady 
with actual business in bankers' bills at 
$4.S6V|fe,"j for demand and SlW^ft 14 for sixty 
days ; posted rates, $4.H6>/i®H 87 aLd*4 8;'ja 
4.S.H; commercial bills, $4.J't'4(^i/2, Silver 
certificates. 6;J?.t*t64'8 ; no ss-les. Bar silver, 61. 
Mexican dollars, 51' 1. 



The Chicago Market. 

Chicago, Aug. 20.— <'lose : No. 2 wheat, firm • 
casti and August. 54>.4c; September, ri.'.ci*;^ 
comber, 5>'b'*^'3.><V4c. No. 2 corn, Jdgrhor. cnsh, 
-Vu^ust. o3'ic: September. .W?ic; October, r.;!'«c 
May. r.2'jKV2-:^EC; Oats higher; August, .30c; Sep- 
tember. »»',ic; May, 3?>c. I'ork, higher; Scpto-i- 
ber,|13..W; January. #l3.tW. Lard cash higher- 
.V'pfomber. I7..'>7!8; -Jannary, $7.rtT'/.. Ribs ca.sh 
h'gher; bepteniror, $7.25; January, $7 ' 
No. 2 rye, 46';^»17c; steady. No. 2 barley 
.'jSrerj.'ic: ea.sy. No. 1 flnx Si.2.!';*i 1 i!4: 
P.ime timothy seed, t5 75; easy. 



Her Friend— Her hair is a beautiful 
gold, isn't it? 

IKt Kneniy— Y08, but it isn't her own. 

Ilor FriejiU— Oh, yes, it is. I was with 
hor when sho Ijought it.— Vogue. 

Romance of a Sweet Young Thing. 

A young girl friend of mino writes me 
from tho interior of Pennsylvania to thia 
effect: 

"Oh, dear, tho romance of tho country 
is all in tho books, I believe. 

''You know how poetic my fancies are. 

"Well, I caino out hero to try to feed 
thorn after a long course of starvation diet 
in city society, but it is not a success. 

'•The places tiro nico enough, some of 
them at letist, but tho people— oh, tho peo- 
ple! 

"Theyhavo no imagination whatever. 

"I was ti'lling my landlonl about a 
pretty little glen I had discovered. When 
I had described it, lio sjiid, with a kind of 
lignum vita^ smile: 'Oh, yes! That's 
Peter Wood's l;ind. No good on earth. 
Ho never could rai.'^o nothinonto it. Now, 
jest look at that land!' and ho pointed to 
his trei«los3 farm, laid out with long rows 
of cabbages, potatoes, vegetables and 
whatnots. "That's sumthin worth talkin 
about, that is!' 

" 'Oh, yes,' I replied, 'but I'm speak- 
ing of scenerj-. Tho little glen is simply 
beautiful. I'm going to spend half my 
time theiv. I've given It such a pretty 
name too. ' 

" 'Shoo!' ho rcmarketl, with another 
wooden grin. 'What d'yo call it?' 

" 'Venluro valley,' was my answclr. 
'Isn't it pretty?' 

" 'Durned if it ain't,' ho rejoined. 

'Prettier than the name it's tUways went 

by.' 

" 'And what was that?' was my query. 

" 'Wjial, it's allers bin called Skunk- 

woed holler. ' 

'I am going homo at once." — Now 
York Recorder. 

Interested. 

A north Pennsylvania lady had a call 
the other day from her Irish wjisherwom- 
an. Tho visitor sat in tho reception room 
and waited for the lady to make her ap- 
pearance. In the corner stood a carpet 
sweeper which had just been in use and 
had been temporarily abandoned by the 
ring of the bell. Tho Irish woman .«aw it, 
got curious, then intcrest«>d and slowly 
approached. She gazed upon it for a mo- 
ment, saw the handl(«, worketl it back and 
forth a couple of Jiines and tln-n mused: 

"Begorra, I belavo it is. No, It isn't 
ather. Yes, be mo sowl it bo. Well, well, 
well, it do beat all." 

The lady entered suddenly,, and the Irish 
woman Iwiked up with a look of intense 
curiosity on her face: 

''Now, ma'am, will yo bo afthcr tellin 
mo phat koind of a lawu mower do yez 
call that, I dunno?"— Indianapolis Stand- 
ard. 



e-jsy. 



Hm Syiupatlietic FriencL 

George — .Jack, old boy, I'm bo glad 1 
rtm across you. Never needed your friend- 
ship more. I'm in love with tho belle of 
tbc sea.s<m, and I promi.sed her a sail to- 
day, but I had .". run of bad luck last night 
and haven't a cent left. 

Jack — Too bad. 

"Yes. I don't care for myself, you 
know, l)ut it's such a pity that a charm- 
ing creature lite that should be disap- 
pointed. You have a little money to 
spare, haven't you?" 

•Oh, plenty. Mako yourself easy, mj* 
dear boy. Sho shan't bo disappointed. 
I'll take her myself. "—New York Weekly. 



Gossip. 
Eeceived over private wiro of B. E. Kaker, 
grain and stock broker, Koom 107, Chamber of 
Commerce. 

Firmer cables and a decresse on ore an i)as- 
sage of '.52.01 ) bus gave wlieat a start on the 
road to higher prices this morning. It advatced 
; jc b3fore the shorts beg:m to realizrt what was 
goirg on. Tlien there was a scraniblo to get 
under c.jvpr. advancing prices another point. 
It held firm dtiring the balance of the tessiou, 
closing at ab(>ut thn top figures'. (Jlearances 
■we re moderat", 250 o:3 bu >. Tuo visible snpplv 
iDcrea-od 1,5'-(i,(.,) bu-, about half what wai ox- 
nected. W e believe the sho-t-i nearly all cov- 
ered and advi£e soiling wheat on any further 
advance. 

tJom and oats wore ftropg in sympathy with 
wheat. Corn ad vancitu: I'ic and oats ''<c The 
corn visible decraa:;idli:<,CJ(lbn8:oatsiacrea«ed 

l,7S!).C0O bU::. 

Puts, September wheat, 54?sC. 
(•alls, September wheat, .5tjc. 

Curb, September wheat, 

Puts, September corn 52c. 
Calls, September com, 53'igfic. 

New York Stocks. 



In Military Attire. 

A rather vain young militia officer is an 
admirer of a pn-tty girl up town, and her 
father dislikes him so th.-it ho Iwis declared 
war on him. Not long ago a friend was 
talking to the father about the young 
man. 

'•I suppo.so that young popinjay still 
visits your daughter?" ho said. 

'•Um—er— well, " replied the old gen- 
tleman, '-ho was up at the housoono night 
last week." 

"All booted and spurred, of course?" 

"Um—er," hesitatiil tho lather signifi- 
cantly, '-I can't say as to the spun'cd, but 
ho was booted. I happtincd to bo there 
and know."— Detroit Free Press. 



Name of Stock. 



l:e«Ia<-inB the Danger. 

Glanders — Airs. Chin d(X'sn't talk near- 
ly as much as she did. 

Gargoyle — No; her husband told her 
that exeessivo conversation would i iko 
Avriiikks at the corners of her pretty 
mouth. — Vogue. 




A Sabnrban Fasliion. 

He wears a .suit of spotler^s white. 

And low cut, rubber soled shoes, 
A sriuadron cap. the lalies' delight 

On the coast at Xewporl News. 

True, he is no yachtsman bold. 

Nor hajj he their sunburned brawn. 
He dons these clothes when vesper's 
tolled 
And sprinkles his front lawn. 

—Chicago Inter Ocean. 



THE POSTMASTER'S LETTER. 

Diu R, V. 1'ierce: 
J>ear Sir — I had been 
an invalid for nine- 
teen yoiu.^ and hud all 
the doctors in our 
«)untry prescribo for 
ine, but they could not 
eav Just what ailed me. 
When I wrote you giv- 
ing tho history and 
Bymptoras, you diagnos- 
ed rny ease as dis* tist? of 
the iilood and kidneys, 
and a'Jvised mo to try 
your "Golden Medical 
Discovery " and " Pel- 

X. 11. tDiicJTDSo... tir;„t your mediciuos 
tared my life, and I hof)o nil sullorrrs from 
liidiiey and blood diseaecs will try your valu- 
liblc medicine. 

T. 11. EDMUNDPON, Postmaster. 
Home, Marshall Co.. Kam. 
The muconlar system, tho Heart. Stomach, 
Liver ar>d Kidnf ys, all do their work with con- 
stant; dilHculty for every wearj-, thin or thin- 
btoodcl pei-W)n. Fatiiruo comes earlv, in ex- 
treme, and la ts long. The demand tor nutri- 
tivoaid is ahead f)f tho8iipplv. and poisonous 
niatcrialT aeeuiuulate. This is the r"a.so:i /Kii« 

1>"<.plear»« always tir?d. Cfrtain It is that Dr. 
'I'Tfo's fJolden Medical Discovery cures and 
builds uji jnst 8U(-h sufferers. To tnc weak aiid 
tho ntrvous, I'lurcc iruorantces A CCBB. 



Whi.«ky 

Afchistm 

Sugar Trust 

(-'anada Southern 

C. B&Q 

St. Paul 

Chicago Ga.s 

Delaware, Lacka. & W. 

(Jeneral Electric 

Krie 

Reading 

Louisville & Nashville. 

Manhattan 

Missouri Pacific 

New England 

Chicago <Sc NV)rthwest'B 
Northern Pacific prf'd. 

Rock Island 

Union Pacific 

Western Union 

C.. t '., C. & Indiana 

Lake Shore 



Oi>cn 


High 


19H 


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7 


7 


lit 


1U% 


51 ?i 


bl% 


77'/, 


78 


644 


64 Ji 


:b»» 


78>., 


165'/2 


u:,% 


4S 


44 


15 >^ 


l^% 


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54'/, 


117 


117 


31 


31 


107 'i 


'i67»i 


17 hi 


174 


tts 


6^>i 


1?.% 


n% 


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90 


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l:«« 


l:«'i 



Low 



Close 



1^^% 


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111 


114>B 


51 M 


51% 


77 


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64'., 


64 »^ 


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165 5!i 


43 


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54 v^ 


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i:tt'8 




Circus Tickets Free. 
All this week]we give free with every 55 
nurchase or over a ticket to IJarnum & 
Bailey' show. 

M. S. Burrows & Co. 



For Rent Cheap. 

The handsome suite of offices on the 
ground floor of The lleraW building, j ist 
vacated by H. D. Pearson & Co.'s insur- 
ance busmess, can now be rented cheap 
on a long or. short lease. Apply at 
counting room of Evening Herald. 



Apropos. 

"Get off th'j eartii, will ye?" shouted 
the rude urchin, w}io.so p;ith hatl been ob- 
structed by a kind looking but queerly 
clad gentleman. He did not get angry. 
On the contriiry, he looked pleased. 

"Sech," he said, "is fame. Honny, I'm 
kinder surprisetl tht^t yo knowed me, but 
it's ter yer credit thet ye keep up with 
whut's going on. It'll probably plea.se yo 
ter know I'm cxiK'ctin ter git off do earth 
in about thnx' more days — jo' ez soon ez I 
kin git one little improvement in my flyin 
machine." 

And the kind looking old gentleman 
strode on, hapjiier than ho had been before 
in mouths. — Washington Star. 

He Knew Iler. 

Grey— Where's your wife, old fellow? 

Slyboots — .She has gono to the seasido 
for a change of air. 

Grej- — I hope she's not ill? 

Slyl)oots— No, but if I hadn't sent her 
to the seaside when she wanted to go her 
health would have failed sufficiently to 
necessitate a continental trip, and that 
would have cost more. — Truth. 



Subscribe lor inc rieraiu, Ddluth'd 
best paper, 6 > rents ;i nnnth. ' 



Bow An Kl« otrical Storm Aflectcd an Ele- 
phant Herd, 

A native jrought in Woj-d early in the 
morning that u tiger had killinl and half 
eaten a bullock at a spot two miles away, 
and after breakfwt a couiilo of us rode 
over to see about making' un ambush for 
tlu) night. Tho tigur had tlragged the car- 
cass -200 feet from tlio sixjt whoro ho IumI 
inado his spring, and we found it lying 
under a tree. Tho ground for a distance of 
many rmls v;as open, and constructing a 
platform in tho ti*eo wo could not fail to 
scH» tho tiger when ho came at night to 
finish his me.U. During tho day tho na- 
tives completed this work, and at sundown 
Cidonel Fuller and I took up our stations. 
Tho platfortii was 16 footfrojji thogroimd. 
The day h;ul been terril)ly l„»t and closo, 
and when darkness oanu? we witnessc^d a 
curious phenomenon — a thunderstorm 
without thu ider, wind <ir rain. Had we 
known v/bafc was c,ojning wo should of 
course have winained in camp. Wo had 
been on the platform half an hour when 
tho lirst Hash came, and during tho ne.xt 
thivo hours Ihero was not a period of 
darkness lasting five seconds. It was as if 
tho wliole country was on fire. 

At 9 o'clotik tho tiger emorged from a 
thlclcet 40 rods away and advanced to 
within 50 feet of us. It needed but one 
glance to show that he was badly fright- 
ened. He crouched and trembled, looked 
this way and that, ran to and fro and 
finally sat up and howled like a dog. Ho 
was a fair mirk, but neither of us moved 
a hand. Wj had tho rilles covered up 
with tho l)laiikets and were afraid to bring 
them out. After a few minutes the tiger 
turned tail and holti-d for the forest, tmd 
so still was tho niglit that wo could hear 
him as he crushinl through tho bushes a 
quarter of a mile away Fifteen nnnutes 
lati^r the eo onel tou<;hed nty arm and 
pointed downward witliout a word. I 
looked over the (>dge of the platform and 
counted five elephants standing in a group 
bt'loViT us. They had come up from tho 
north while avo faced the south, but they 
hatl made nn more noi.scf than so many 
jackals glidi ig aI)out, and we know tlun' 
were terribly frightened by tho electrical 
display. 

Five minute.; after my first look four 
more elephants caino u|), and tlie ncsw- 
comers wore greeted with a sort of moan- 
ing .soujul, and tho nine huddled together 
like sheep cornered by a dog. Onoof them 
ruhbtHl again it tho trunk of the tree now 
imd then witli such weight that wo everj' 
instant expected the platform to be torn 
apart, but foi tiniately for us thc^ poles had 
been well se( ured to tlie limbs by stout 
cnvpers. llf..lf an hour after our first 
count thcro was a herd of at lea-st 80 elo-- 
phants below us. Not one had been seen 
in that locality for a week, and these ani- 
mals nuist have been on tlio move across 
the country ■\\hen the storm began. 

Each and every one must have been 
aware of our (iresenco, l)ut asido from lift- 
ing their trunks and uttering a sort of 
growl they di :l not menace us. From 9 to 
10 o'clock not a word was exchanged be- 
tween us on tlie platform. Soon after 10, 
when tho display seemeil to grow even 
more vivid, 1 k^aneil forwartl to ask tho 
colonel how 1( ng he thought it would last. 
A branch broke under nie with a report 
like a pistol, and then we witnessed some- 
thing few men have ever had opportunity 
to behold — a stampede of elephants. At 
the crack of the limb every one of them 
sounded a note of alarm, and with a cir- 
cling movenj'.^nt which made tho earth 
tremble they dashed away to the east. 

'Well, wo aro rid of them," I said to 
the colonel. 

''But heaven preserve our camp!" he 
replied. "Thjy are heading straight for 
it, and unless tho men are wide awake not 
one of them ^vill escape." 

It was midnight before the storm ceased, 
and it was bread daylight before we dared 
climb down and make; our way to camp. 
The stami>edo of the elephants liadcovewHl 
a frtjnt of 15 rxls. They had turned asido 
for nothing but the largest trees. Small 
trees and bushes had been broken down or 
uprooted, and the path looked like that of 
a cyclone. Wj had a camp with four olli- 
cer.s, 20 natives and 10 horses in it, with a 
wag(m, a teani of bullocks and provisions 
for a "month. Two of the officers escaptxl 
by leaping into a ravine, and four of the 
natives were saved by tho trunks of large 
trees. Two horses wi re found in the for- 
est next day, but all else went. The ele- 
phants had burt;t upon them lilce a thun- 
derbolt and eh urged right over the camp. 
Tents, wagon, hoi*ses, bullocks, provisions 
— all had been trami)led into tho soft 
earth, and with tbeni IS human beings. 
We foinul only fragments of them. The 
elephants, mal with terror, must have 
aeized some of the poor unfortunates and 
whirled them about and dashed them 
down. The s x who had escaped with 
their lives cotdd till us nothing except 
that there was a sudden rush, a migiity 
trembling of ihe earth, a cry here and 
there. It was all over in 30 seconds. There 
wero splinters and fragments here and 
there, there were broken guns and bits of 
tent cloth and blanket.s, but of the outfit 
uot so nuich as a v.-ater lx)ttlo or a biscuit 
escaped destruc tion. M. QUAD. 




E07AL ,:VS^ EOYAL 

LMIES'BMLY.lc';,?; &,■;;!: 

piissiil iiiul });iiiifijl riRiisirualion, 
mulacmain PREVEHTATIVE f'"' 

all frmalu irr<Kiii.ii iln:.,. .^.'luivilli 

a Written Qaaristec to Cure s.-iui a 2c 

stamp forj,artitiilarsand"(;iiKle for 
l.rt(!ii-s." lM;-,i>-t oil liaving The EOTll 

Petayrc.Tal TatUts rEcJ Crowe Braoi) 

lil.li... HtlNC II. KU\.\I,. Ul.lt. (O. Ifm- 
|ile t oiirt llM'g r.O. llm. Saw, .Vi'w Turk 

For .sale in Duluth by Max Wirth, druggist 



N 



OTICEOF MORTHAdE KALE. 



Whereas default has been made in the condi- 
tion.s of a certain mortgage which wbh duly 
executed and delivered by Charles 8. 11. Dnun 
and Hello K. Dunn, Irs wife, niortgagorn, to 
hnima A. HlaWeniau. morlgngei'. bearing date 
tho h nit list] day of .Inly, A. U. IS9.t, and which 
was tiuly recorded in the oflice of tho rcgUier of 
deeds in and for the county of St. lijiiie and 
sate of Minnesota, on the first (iBtj day of 
Angnst, A. 1>. 1893, at eight o'clock and thirty 
minutes a. m., in Book 102of mortgages on pages 
4(((t, 401 and 40iJ thereof; which mortgage and the 
principal note thereby secured contain provi- 
fieiiH that if any default be made in the pay- 
meut of any iuBtallment of interest th reou, or 
of any part thereof, on the diiv whereon tha 
same i.s made payable, and if such default sh.ill 
continue for a period of ten days, then and in 
any hucli case the said mortg,jg(>o may elect 
wiihont notice, that tho v.hole principal sum 
thereby secured, and all accrued interest there- 
on, shall immediately b(<como due and payab!(>, 
and may enforcH payment thereof by forcloeure 
or other legal measures : 

And whereas default has been made in the 
payment of th"* semi-annual instaUnieut of in- 
terest ui)ou said note and mortgage, due .July 1, 
1S9I, amounting to the sum of forty ($J0) doilars, 
tho payment of which was secured by said mort- 
gage, and such default has continued for a 
[teriod of more than ten days after 1 he same be- 
came payable, by reason whereof the s;i d mort- 
gagee has eltcted to exercise said opt. on, and 
has hrrotoforo duly declared, and does hen b/ 
declare, tho whole ])iiucipal sum s^cnred i»y 
said note and mortgage, with all accrued inter- 
est t hereon, to be iiuw due and payable ; 

And whereas there is therefore claimed to be 
duo, and there is actoally due, upon i-aid mort- 
gage debt, at the date of this notice, the sum of 
oue thousand lifty-l wo atid tiMWJ ($|(t.'>2.W^ dol- 
l.ri principal, interei-t ami exchange, and 
seveniy-fivo dollars attorney's fees, stipulattnl 
f' r m said mortgage in case of forocloBUre 
thereof; 

And whereas, said mortgage Cdntains a power 
of falo in duo form which has t)ecome oi)eralive 
by re;i«oii of the default above mentioned, and 
no action or proceeding at law or otherwise has 
been instituted to recover the debt securad by 
said mortgage, or any part thereof; 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, thit 
by virtue of tho said power of sale contained in 
8nid mortgage, and pursuant to tho statute in 
such case made and provided, the said mort- 
gacr« will be foreclosed by a ealo of tlie premi- 
ses des ribed in and covered by taid mortgaco, 
viz: .411 those tracts or parcels of land, lying 
and boingin thocouuty of St. Louis, state of 
Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit : All 
of lots Dumberetl one hundred and thirty (i'-Ht), 
one hundred and tliirtj-tw<i (132), one hundred 
andthir;y-f<»ui (l,S4)aud one hundred and thirty- 
.-ix ti JO), in block numbered one hundred and 
tliirly-uino(13H), Duluth Proper, 'J bird Divi- 
sion, according to the recorde<l plat thereof. 
ot> lllo of record, ill tho otlice of t lie register <if 
deeds, in and f.jr the said St. Limis (bounty; 
which said premises, with the hereditamonts 
and at)i)urteiiauce8, will besold at public auc- 
lir.n, to the highei<t l)idder for cash, to pay s»id 
debt and interest, and the taxes (if auy> on said 
premises, and soventy-tivo dollars attorney's 
fees, ne ttiptdated in and by said mortgage in 
case of foreclosure, and the difbur.sements al- 
lowed by law, by the sheritf of said St. Douis 
Connty, at tho front door of the court bouKe, 
in the city of Dnlnth, in said ctmnty and state, 
on the fourth (4th) day of October, A. D. 1K94, 
at ten (10» o'clock a. ni.. of that, day, Fubject 
Ui redemption at any time witliia one year from 
the day of sale, as provided by law. 
Dated .VugUEt 20:h, A. D., 1S94. 

Em.m.\ .V. Bl.xkeman, 
FP.ANrTsW.SuL.iv.x. Mortgagee. 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Aug-20-'J7-Mept 3 10-17-21. 





J5 



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The Evening Herald has made arrangements with J. J. Le Tourneau 
& Co. s bindery, 18 Third Avenue West, to bind the 

■ Marie Burroughs Art 
Portfolios of Stage Celebrities 



^ m 



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at the latter place. Parlies desiring a full set bound can secure 

the same without coupons for $2.50. This binder i 

especially for this work. There is no other Binder like it. 



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It IS both 



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and will suit you to a "T." It is worthy of a place in any parlor 
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DDR. MOTTS 
PILLS 

and all nervona diseases of 
~ ervoua Prostration, Kali- 

Sold in Duluth by Smith & Smith, 101 West Superior Street. 




N 



UTICE OF MOUTQACJE SALE- 



$29.00. 

Washington. D. C and Return tor Knights of 

Pythias Conclave. 
The ".St. Paul & Duluth railroad" will 
sell on Aufj. 24 and 25, round trip tickets 
to Washington and return at the rate of 
$2r). Tickets will be t'ood going ore 
route, returning another east of Chica/o 
— choice of routes. for particula'-s, 
tickets, etc., call on or address, Ciiy 
Ticket Office, 401 West Superior strett, 
Palladio building. F. B. Ros.s, 

Northern Passenger Agent. 

Subscribe for the Herald. It's the best 




siT Floats* 

rOK TABLE LINEN. 

th: PnOCTCR & QAM3LC CO., OINTI. 



A Picture of Webster. 

I shall alwajs roiiKnnber tho first time 
I saw Mr. Webster and tho impre.ssiou he 
made upon mj- then youthful mind. It 
was at a uuthering in Fainiuil ball. As he 
rose and stepped forward amid the tumul- 
tuous applau.sf' I noted tho broad chest, 
across which t^ic blue coat was fastened 
with shining bi'a.ss buttons, his largo hwid, 
broad forehead, cavernous eyo sockets, in 
which shone the deep, .solemn looking dark 
oyes; his firm set lip and ponderous jaw. 
And when tho solemn hush fell on the as- 
sembly, as he stretched forth his right 
hand and begin, the deep, melodious 
voice rang through tho hall like the mu- 
.sical bass notes of a church organ, his 
enunciation clear, emphatic, strong, and 
the compass of his^voice filled tho hall. He 
fairly reveled in magnificent sentences of 
powerful thought, which, as Everett says, 
'•towering in acoimiulativc grandeur, ono 
above tho other, .is if the orator strove, 
Tit.-mlike, to reach the very heavens them- 
selves. " — Curtii Guild in Boston Com- 
mercial Ilulletin. 

Loud Gi-ief Kxpendfi Itself. 

"The person ■.vhor.o grief is manifested 
in violent paro.xysms is fortunate, " said 
Dr. L. J. Wilton. "I have never known 
a t:;i.se where there were loud cries, wail- 
ing and moaning that did not soon recover 
completely. One of tho first patients I 
over had Wiis a young man who had mot 
with an accident. He died within an hour, 
and the grief jf his young widow was 
most distressing to tlio.se present. It was 
with tlie greatest difliculty that wo could 
restrain her from throwing heraelf upon 
his coflin in the grave, but in two months 
sho was m.'irrled again and seemeil to be 
pcrf(!ctly happy Grief that cannot be 
thrown off by outwanl manifestations is 
what tells." — Ci-iJciunati Enquirer. 



Whereas default has been made in the condi- 
tions of a certain mortcafre which was duly ex- 
cciitod and delivered by diaries S 11. Dunn and 
Relle R. Dnnn. his wife, inortgafiors, to Alexan- 
der W. Hartinan, mortgagee, beariig date the 
lirst (let) (lay of Jauiliary, A. D. l'^yl. and which 
waj duly roconlod iu the office of Ihe rr';,'i.ster 
of deeds in and for tlio county 
of St. Louis and Rf.ato of Minaesot.'i on 
thelifth (5tl))day of FoLruaiy, A. D. 1891. at 
four (4) o'clock p. ni., in Hook 3'3 • f mortgagee, 
'in page 26:i tliereof ; which said mortgage, with 
the debt thereby .'^ecn red, was thereafter duly 
H'fiirned, for a v.duable consider.itioD. bv ^aid 
Alexander W.Hartman tobusan Newbold Walsli, 
by aa instrument of assignment dated K('bruary 
I2th. 1891, and which was duly rewarded in the 
oJIice of the register of deeds in and for caid Ht. 
Louis County, on Febiuary 12. Ib9l, at ta-o (2) 
o'clock p. m., in Hook 74 of mortgages, on pa?,'o 
292 thereof : said mortgage and the principal 
uote tliorel'y p- cared containing provisions that 
olioidd default be made ia any of the payments 
theroin mentioned, whether of said priueiiml 
note thereby securrd.or of the interf s( tli"reon, 
wlie-j tl e same Fbould become due, and blioald 
^ncli default continue for tlio spare of thirtv 
(lavs. 1 lie whole principal Fiim thereby Bocurrd, 
^rd all accrued interest thereon, shoold imiup- 
iliately become niid be due and payable, at the 
option of the said mortgagee or his .TBSiKns. 

And whereas (lefhiiU has been m,^de in the 
payment of the .«emi-annTial installment of in- 
tfrest upon Bii'l nor^ and mortgage, due July 1, 
ISOl. amoiiutiiig to the snm of forty dollars, 
the payment nS which was secnred by s»id 
Miortirage, ;ind such default has continued 
for a period of nidie than iLir.'y days after lii 
<ame became due and i):iyable, by reason wlicro- 
of the said assignee of said ninrtpagoehas elect- 
'id to exercise said option and has heretofore 
duly declared, and does hereby declare, tho 
whole principal snm secured by said note and 
mortgage, with all accrued interest thereon, 
to be nfiw due and payable; 

And whereas, there is therefore claimed to be 
due, and there is actually dne, upon stid mf>i t- 
.fuge debt, at the date of this notice, the sum of 
one thousand lifty-two and (;:i-l(")<'l i;$IOr)2.(i;i) dol- 
lars, principal, interest and exchange, togetlier 
wifh seventy-live dollars attorney's fees, stipu- 
lated for in said mortKago in case of foreclosure 
thereof: 

And whereas, said mortgage contains a pDwer 
of tale in due form, which has become opei ative 
by reason of tbe default above mentioned, and 
no action or proceeding at law or otherwise 
iiaaboen instituted U> recover the debt se- 
cured by the said mortgage, or any part thareof ; 
Now, tht-refore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of the said power of sale contained in 
said mortgage and parsuant to the statute in 
such case made and provided, the said mort- 
giigo will he foreclosed by a .sal- of tlie 
premises described iu and covered by said mort- 
gage, viz: All that tract or parcel of land Ivirg 
and being in the county of St. Loui?, state <»f 
Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit: All of 
lots numbered one hundred thirty-seven (i;{7). 
ono hundred thirty-eight (1:1*?). one hundred 
tdirty-nine (1:!10, and <me hundred forty. (U0> iu 
l)U):-k nrmbered one Lundr.>d thirty-nine (I;;-.!), 
Duluth Proper, Tliii-d (:!d) Division, according 
to the recorded plat thereof on flie of record in 
tho oflice of the regi.'t.t-r of d-'eds in and for tho 
snul St.. Loui') County: which said idomises, 
with the horfdi'.am^nts and appurtjnances. 
will be sold at public auction, to the hivhest 
bidder for cash, to pay said debt and interest, 
aLd the taxrs (if any) on sai<l premises, and 
s'vnuty-Hve dodars, attorney '.< foes, as stipu- 
l.-iteil iu and by said iiiortgaga in case of fcre- 
■ losure, and the disbursements allowed by Itw, 
by the sherilT of .'<aid St. Louis County, at the 
front door of the court house, iu the city of Du- 
luth in said county and slate, on the fourth 
(4t|i)dayof October, A. D. l'>94, at ten (10) 
o'clock a. m.. of that day, subject to redemp- 
tion at au> time within fine ytar from the <lay 
of Male, as provided by Hw. 
Dated August 20th. A. D. 1N94. 

SosAN Nkwdold Wai.su, 

Asf igLoo <>{ Mortgagee. 

If'EANflS W. HULLIVAN, 
Attorney for Assigue?. 

Aug 20-27. Sept ;M0-17-24. 



NUMBER COUPON. 






This Coupon with one dime secures any 

c* .- . .- ...''T^'''^ ""^ ^^'^ ^^^^'^^ Burroughs 
otage Celebrities from Part I to Part XIV r^^" «"»"»• ^^'« "i 



Lif sent by mail. 



J^OTICE OF WORTGA(iE SALE. 



OUl)i:U LIMITING TIME TO FILE FKOOIS 
OF DEHT. 

STATE OF MINNESOTA, 



CocNTT OF St. Louis, j 



88. 



Subscribe for 
leading paper. 



The Herald. Duluth's 



District Court, Eleventh Judicial District. 

In the matter of the voluntary assignment of 
Mike Krohn, Insolvent. 

Tho above matter came on to bo heard before 
the court at a special term held at the court 
lionsc in the citv of Duluth on August IMth, 1891. 
and upon reading and fUing the aflidavit of 
Francis W. Sullivan, attorney for the assignee 
in the above matter, and it .appearing to the 
conrt that a time should bo limited for liling 
claims against said insolvent; 
. It is ordered, that all creditors of the above 
named insolvent deoiring to participnt(< in the 
b(>ne(lisof said estate are reiiuired to file their 
duly verilieil proofs of claims ngaiust said insol- 
vent with said \V. H. Miller, as.xignee, at Duluth 
Minn., on or before Hept. 1st, 1H9J: that a copy 
of this order b" mailed to oacli one of the 
known creditor* of said insolvent on or before 
August 21sr., 1894, and that the same be pub- 
liblied three times daily in The Duluth Evening 
Herald forthwith. 

Dated Augu»t 18th. 1M»4. 

By the Conrt, 

CuA9. L. Lewis, 

Xng-20 21-22 °*^'"' 



VMior<'as default has benn made in the condi- 
tions of a certain niortgige which wan dulv 
executed and delivered by .John Hngberg nnd 
Auna llofiberg, his wife, and Andrew (ireen 
uogle, mortgagors, to William E. Lucas, mort- 
gagee, bearng date the lirst (1st) day of .hiiiB, 
*• D. 1S92, and wliich was duly recorded in 
the otfico of the register of deeds i;' 
and for tho county of St. Louis and state of 
Minnescta tm the twenty-seventh r27th) day of 
June. A. D. 1892, at two o'clock and forty 
minutes p. m., iu Hook 102 of mortgages on 
p.iges 82, «i and M thereof ; which said mortgage 
With the debt ther^jby secured, was thereafter 
duly assigned for a valuable consideration bv 
the said William E. Lucas to Fannie E. lios- 
ford, by an instrument of assignment, dat^d 
July 1st, 1^92, and which was duly rocordod 
i'l the office of the register of deedi in and 
for said St. Louis County, on July 2ud, l^92, 
at i>ne o'cl<M:k and lifty minutea p. m., ia 
Hook »;l of assignment of mortgages, on page 
lti4 thereof; which said mortgage and the 
princi]>8 1 uote (hereby .secured contain provi- 
sion-, that if any di-fault be made in the jiay- 
ment of any installment of interest thereon, or 
of any part thereof, on the day whereon the 
same is made payable, and if such default shall 
continue for a period of t»n days, then and in 
any such case, tbe said mortgagee, or his as- 
signs, m!iy elect, without notice, that the whole 
principal sum thereby Kecurrd, and all accrued 
interest thereon, and all sums paid in accord- 
tince with the jjrovisions of said mortgage, 
shall immediately become dne snd payable, 
and may enforce payment thereof by foreclo- 
siiie, Of other lea.i! measures; 

Anil whereas default has been made in the 
payment of the semi-annual installment ofin- 
lere-t upon said note and mortgage, due July 
1, 1W4. amounting to the sum of one hundred 
($1C()) doilars. the payment of which was secured 
by said iiiortgage, ;iud in the payment <<f$:!( NI 
insiiran-epremui-ns upon said mortgaged prem- 
ises, and such defaults have continued for a 
jieriwd of mora than ten dajs nft<^r the same be- 
came payable, by rriasou whereof the sai<l 
.•I'signfe of said mortgagee has elected to exer- 
cise said option, and has heretofore rlnly d-*- 
cl.irorl. .'ind does hereby declare, the whole 
princu>al sum secured by paid note and mort- 
gage, with all accrued interrst thereon and 
$'.H4 8(1 insurance premiums heretofore p.-iid liy 
said assignee of said mortgagee, in accordance 
with the provisions of said mortgage, to be 
now due and payable; 

Andwiiereas there is thoroforo claimed t« be 
<lue, and there is actually due. upon said mort- 
g.ige debt at the <late of tlii;* notice, the sum of 
two thousand six hundred thirty-one and fiC-.dO 
(t263I. 56) dollars, principal, interest snd ex- 
change, together witli said further sum of JSt.^yi 
insurance preiiiiunis paid, atid soventy-bve 
dollars attorney's tees, stipulated for in taid 
;nor(;?ago m case of foreclosure thereof; 

And whereas said mortgage contains a power 
of sale in dne f.»rm which has become operative 
by reason of the default .-ibovo mentione<l, 
and no action or proceeding at law or 
otherwise has been _ instituted to recover the 
debt secured by said mortgage, or any part 
thereof; 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby giv.'n, that 
by Tirtne of the said power of sale contained iu 
Said mortgage and purriirint to the statute in 
such case made and provided, tho said mort- 
irage will be foreciosed by a sal« <if Ihe 
r>iemise8 desrribrd iu and covered by said nmrt- 
gege, viz.: All that tract nr iiaicl of land 
l.\ingnnd being in St. Louis County. Minnesota, 
riescribed as follows, to-wit: All of lot nnm- 
bered two hundred ninety-eight (*HI, in block 
iinmbered sevcnty-o-jo (71), Dnluth Fropr>r, Sec- 
ond Division, according t«» the recor.led plat 
liiereofim HI* of rfc^nl in the otlice ot tbe 
register of deei Is in aiitl for the said St. Louis 
C.unty ; which said premises, with the heredita- 
ments and appurtenances, will be sold at pub- 
lic a«pt>oa to the highest bidder for cash, to 
|)ay said debt and interest, and the taxes (if 
;tny 1 on said premise.^, and seventy-tiTe dollars 
att<irney's fees, as stipulated in and by said 
mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the dis- 
bursements alhtwed by law, by the sheriff of said 
St. Lonis t'ounty, at the front door of the court 
house iu the city of Dnluth. in said county and 
state, on the fourth (4th) day of October, A. D. 
I.s9i, at ten HO) o'clock a. m. of t'lat day. sub- 
ject to redemption at any t line within one year 
from the day of sale, as provided by law. 
Dated August l.Hlb. A. D. Is94 

Fannik E. Hosfokd, 
Assignee of Mortgagee. 

FrANCLS W*. SlTLMVAX. 

Attorney for Assiirnee. 

Aug-2i)-27 Sept 3 10-17-24. 



J^OTICE of mortgage SALE. 

Whereas default has been made in the condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage which was duly 
n.r.? < /""* "^C^ .'^•o'-''{l.by A. L. Langellier and 
n" r '^- '-".nKolJ'or, hie wife, mortgagors, to 
firlr ni" V> iV'"'' '^^''t'jagee, b<-aring date the 
drstdavof December, A. D. 1^91, and which 
was .luly recorded in toe ofHce of the register 
of dceilsin and for the county of St. Louia 
and state of Minnesota, on the twelfth a2th) 
day of December, A. D. Ih91, at two ,2) o'clock 

-Vl'"-ia,Hli^''t'wiV' mortgages, on pages »S, 
.11, .r.j and 96 thereof : whica mortgage, with tho 
^ debt thereby secured, was thereafter duly as- 
signe.t, for a valuable consideration, by said 
Wil.iam E.Lucas to HerU-rt H. Knox, by an 
12^I'■""'V"V•^'■'•''''S°""'"l dat.-'d December 22. 
1^91 and which was duly recorded in tho office 
of the register of deeds for said St. Louis Coun- 
ty, on December 2:i. 1891, at eight (x) 0'ch.ck a. 
m., IU thiok 8Sof Ri..signment of mortgages, on 
page IS then'of; which moitgage and the prin- 
cipal noU' thereby secured contiin provisions 
that If any default be made in the payment of 
any irisiallmi nt of inUrest thereon, or any 
pait therec.f. ontlieday wtiereou the same ii 
iiiM.h- payable, and if such default thail C4)D- 
ti.iie for a i>eriod of ten days, then and in anv 
such case the said mortgagee, or his arsigos, 
may elect, without notice, that the whole prin- 
cipal sum thereby senred. end all accrued in- 
teivn thereon, jind rll sums paid in accirdauce 
with the provisions of said mortgage, shall im- 
mediately become due and payable, and may 
enforce payment thereof by fo.-eclosure or otter 
legal meastu'es: 

And wherAs default has been made in the 
payment of the semi-annual installment of in- 
terest upon sai<l note and mortg-ige, due July 1. 
)>>94, amounting to the sum of forty-four dodar? 
the payment of which was secured by sai.l mort- 
gage, and in the payment of JV.S7 insurance 
premiums upon said mortgage.1 premises, and 
such defaults have continued for a period of 
ir oie than ten .lays after the said sums became 
payable, by reason wiiereof tho assiguee.if said 
mortgsKeehaselectid to exercise said.oiion. 
.'ind has heretofore duly de-lared, and does 
hereby dech, re, the whol^priocipal sum fecured 
by said note and mortgage, with all accnovj iu- 
tereMthereou ami »9t<,- insurance premiums 
heretofore paid by faidassieneo of said mort- 
gagee, in acc(.rdatice with tlirt provisioub of aald 
mortgage, to be now due and payable - 

And wherr-as. there is therefore claimed to be 
due. and there IS. ictuaUy due upon said inort- 
gfl^-e debt, at the date of tbi» notice, the sum of 

9Mm tM-'-'[.";\ "^V •'"'"'■•^'d fifty-sevr.i and 
92-1 )0($ll.u.V.2)<.,,lMrs. principal, interest and 
exchange, togetlier with the farther sum of $9.s7 
infcuranco premmms paid, and seveniv-tive del- 
lars attorney s fe. s, stipulated for iu said mort- 
gage m case of toreclosnre thereof • 

,w'«"/l" ff'l'"'-®*-!' '■"j** """•tfraffo contains a 
power .,f sale in due form, which has become 
opera ive by reason of the default above men^ 
tioned. and no action or proceeding at law 
otlierwise has been instiiut<'d to 
»lebt i-ecured by sad mortgage, 
thereof; 



or 

recovt r the 
or any itart 



t 



For Rent Cheap. 

The handsome suite of offi- 
ces on the ground floor of The 
Herald Buildinj^: formerly oc- 
cupied b}' II. D. Pearson & 
Co.'s insurance business, on a 
long" or short lease. Apply 
at the counting- room of 

The EYcniDg Herald. 



Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, thatbv 
^rtue of the .ai.l power of sale contained in/aid 
mortgage, and rursn-nr. to the sratute in such 
case ,„a<it, and pi..v:,led. .h.-.saio mortgage wiU 
b-.- fereclostd by a ,nle..l the premi.s..« de.t-ribe d 
lu and lovercii b» t-R d mortgage, viz- AH Llmt 

CMoltv oV sT"! "' '*"'* '*■*"« ^-* bl^'^if IL the 
^l ,i • ^ Vi *-*•""■• *'"'« "^ Minneeota. des- 
cribe.! as follows, towit; All tlal Dart ..f W 
numljo^,! one (1 ., ia block lumb 're "nel/un- 

cording to the iv.r.,rde.l plat thereof on liie .Tf 
rrcord ,n thoolhce of the register of de/^a « 
and or said .-^t. Louis C<iuuiy. which lies we.t 
ofahnedrawn through tl..> naid lot parallel 
wiUi the west^lHiundary liue fhere<.f. ;, ,1 X- 
tant twenty-ave (25) feet east of said weat 
boundary line; whicbfaid premises, with the 
hereditaments and appurtenances, will Ih. sold 
at public auct KM. to the higlien bidder for 
cash, to pay said debt and interest, and the 
t.ixes (if any) on said premises, and seventy-Hve 
dollars, attorney s fees, as etipulated m and by 
said mortgage in case of forech.sure, and the 
disbursement* allowed by law. by the shei iff of 
said St. Louis (ounty, at the front d<H.r of the 
courthouse, in the city of Dulnth, ia said 
c«nuty and state, on the fourtti (4th) .lav of 
ctoher. A. p. 1^94. at ten (U.) o'clock a m.. of 
thHtday. subject t. redemption at any time 
WI bin one year from th-.- day of sale, as pro- 
vido<l by law, *^ 

Dated August ISih, A. D.. If94. 

Hkrbkrt H. Knox. 
FRANCia W. SrLLiVAK^,"**''"* "' Mortgagee. 
Attorney for Assignee. 

Aug. 20-2;-lH>pi. :i-10-17-2». 



THE DULUni & IKONRANGK RAILROAD CO 
PABSKNGEU TIMK TARLK. 



F. M. 



A.M. 






11 so 

10 so 

9 20 

835 
8 IS 
800 





8 ao 

7 30 



STATIONS, ipnr. 



Ar Dulnth Lv 
Two Harbors 

.4.lleu Junction 



Biwakik 

MoKiidey 

L? Virginia Ar 



Ar 
Lt 



Tower 
Ely 



Lt 
Ar 



IK 
IS 
63 



6 40 

7 OU 
7 15 

««" 
40 



A. M. 



Dalljr azoept Sunday. 

Dulnth. Minn.. NoJIuriSif'''"^ ^^^ 

\ 







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T^ 




X^ 



uMm 



^^S 



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THE DULUTfl EVENING HEKALD: MONDAY; AUGUST 20, 1894. 



EVENING nETlALD. 

PCBLiPiiKn ht thk 
nULUTH PBINTINW A PCBLISUTNO TO. 

HiuioeeB and nlitorial rooms in The Herald 
hallilinx, a:."© Wont Supotior stroat. Telei'hona— 
Busmocs cfl:c«. ;J24, two riuRs; editorial rooms, 
324, throe riiiRs. 

gSUBSCRIPTiO!^ RATES: 



i^aily, jjor year $7.00 

Daily, pot thire mouths 1.80 

Daily, t«tir mouth 60 

Weekly, per year 1.60 

LARGEST CIRCULATION IN DULUTH. 



OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY OF DULUTH. 
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ST. LOUIS COUNTY 



Entered at the post office at Duluth, Minn. 
secoQvt-cla8e mail matter. 



The Weather. 

U. S. Weathtk r.i kvac. Dcxcth, Minn , 
Aui;, :iU. — The batoinetiT has risen rapiUiy in 
thi- retrion Lortto of Minuesuta auil Lako ^>u• 
pt-rior, wliere aa area of hij:h pressure, with 
OiH»le;. fair \,oathf>r. i<> central thii" rai>ruiD«,'. 

Tlieweartior istino !;>is lu'.irniti-r in ull ro- 
por-iDs ilistricta excfpt cloutlv wiih litfUt 
hbowers in tlio I'cutral MiK-^iarippi ami Lower 
Missouri vhlleys. Showors havo ociMirred since 
ye^iter.iay moruiu^ in Norttioru Ohio, Ten- 
nessee, Kauisas, Colorado and Northern \Vi>- 
con r in. 

Sta<* of wat^T at St. Mary's Kails t-hip canal 
at > a. m. tixUiy. l-"» fi;fort'CS8t for np.it 
thirfy-six hours, >-t!iiD^. 

Dulutli tonii)oraturo at 7 a. m. to*lny, "(7 de- 
^r»n.«s; maximum yestcniay, ^J de^jroos; min- 
imain yesterday, tH (Icjrrecs. 



It is undoubtedly true, as Mr. Clews 
sngely observes, that the work of a year 
cannot be unilone in a week or a month, 
and frcni time to time there will un- 
doubtedly he falterings and setbacks; 
but with it al! the foundation of busi- 
ness will gradually assume broader pro- 
portions until the restoration of cAiti- 
dcncc in all lines and all (juarters is com- 
plete. Wall street is uiu|uestionably the 
puise of the country, and as a patients 
pulse indicates bis condition, so wdl the 
security market there reflect the conval- 
escinjj condition in manufactuiing and 
commercial circles whicli will prevail 
throughout the country from now on. 
Europe has already perceived the bright- 
ening financial skies here, and has been 
quick to recogni/e the advisability of ac- 
cumulating American railroad proper- 
ties while it can be done at low ligures. 
Each day brings fresh buying orders 
from abroad, and foreigners are getting 
as anxious to bold our securities now as 
they were to let them go a while back. 
Added to this, the absorption of bonds 
and stocks which are now looked upon 
as unrearonably low, continues, that ie, 
they are biing bought and taken out ot 
the market ontircly. The long continued 
"bear" nuarkets have shaken out weak 



shall not go into e£fect until Jan, i, 1895, 
and that no income tax shall be paid un- 
til Dec. 31, i8oq. and that this proced- 
ure shall be continued unul Jan. 1, ImOo, 
when the income tax wdl have expired. 
In other words, the income tax is to be 
paid on Dec. ;,i in each of the years from 
iSq5 to iS<», inclusive. 

On the second page will be found in- 
teresting extracts from a lengthy article 
on Duluih, published in Saturday's Chi- 
cago Herald, The article is from the 
pen of Paul Hull, who recently visited 
this city, and his predictions concerning 
the future Duluth will be found very in- 
teresting. This article will prove a val- 
uable advertisement for Duluth. 



ONE PRICE AND THAT RIGHT 




A 



merican 



Stor 



'r. 



Clevc- 
in the 



Senator Teller says President 
land would like a fourth terra 
White House. Perhaps he would prefer 
to occupy it during the remainder of his 
life. 



DrLrrn, .\ngr. l\i. — Local forecast for North- 
east Minne»>ta and Norlhwesc Wisconsm f«)r 
today and Tuesday: Fair: owlet this after- 
cuou: sli^hrly warmer Tursday aftermwiu near 
the lake; northeast wimis. bri-k tcilay and 
bcconuQg lijfiit this evetici;. 

James Kexe.vly, 
Local Ftjreca->t Otliciul. 



W.\sn!NG ION. .\n<. ;0.— I'orecast till > p. m. t.> 
nuirrow— t'rr Wisconsin: Fair Tuesday, pre- 
eejed by showers in eastern port,on.s tKlay; 
Cftoler Tue?day moraincr; ntirtlicrly winds, be- 
comioff s<aitherly. For iiicuesota: Fair: 
CvmicT in southern portion Tuesday moruingr; 
northerly wiads, bfconnns sjutborly. 



Condemned in Maryland. 

The action ot Senator Gorman on the 
tariff question has aroused considerable 
opposition ia Maryland, the state which 
he represented in the senate. Many 
Maryland Democrats are disgusted 
with his course and do not hesitate to 
denounce him openly and with much 
bitterness. The Baltimore Sun, the 
leading Democratic paper of the state, 
has been steadily comiemning Senator 
Gorman's altitude toward the Wilson 
biil. In pubiishing a VVashmgton dis- 
patch descriptive of the scenes in the 
senate when intelligence of the sur- 
render of the house on the tariff bill, was 
received, and the Republican senators 
crossed over to Mr. Gorman's seat and 
congratulated him upon the result of his 
efforts, the Sun says: 

"After this Mr. Gorman can scarcely 
be called an 'assistant Republican.' 
From the manner ia which he is treated 
by his Republican associates it is clear 
that they regard him as their leader and 
champion. A Republican band in the 
gallery might appropriately have played 
'Hail to Oar Chief as he entered the 
senate. No more obstinate fight for Re- 
publican principles. Republican bene- 
ficiaries and the Republican party was 
ever made than that which Mr. Gorman 
has just successfully coaclaccd. What 
no other Republican has been able to 
accomplish, he has done in spite of the 
people, the president and the house. 
It was not necessary, however, for the 
Republicans to 'cross over' anything, 
except in a physic.il sense, to shake 
har.ds with Mr. Gorman. He is already 
and for some time has been very much 
in their midst. 

"It wouid beapity for such good friends 
and cocpeaial spirits to be parted, even 
iu outward semblanc:'. Therefore we 
suggest that the Republican senators 
keep Mr. Gorman on their side of the 
chamber as well as on their side of the 
tariff and other questions. No stronger 
exponent of Republican principles and 
practices can be found in the country 
than Mr. Gorman, and his services to 
that party and his pronounced opinions 
on the tariff make him its logical candi- 
date for the presidency. We are sorry 
for McKmley and olher Republican as- 
pirants, but Mr. Gorman has the inside 
track on them for the Republican presi- 
dential nomination. We respectfully 
suggest to the Republican party as a 
presidential ticket for 1S96 that can't be 
beat for Simon-pure Republicanism, 
Arthur P. German, of Maryland, and 
Thomas B. Reed, of Maine.'' 

If the sentiments expressed by the Sun 
are shared by a large proportion of the 
Maryland Democrats, Senator Gorman 
may find it di.lficult to secure a re-elec- 
tion. 

The financial Si uation. 
Henry Clews, in his circular this week, 
finds ruany bright features connected 
with the financial situation as a result of 
the treeing of the stock market from tne 
cloud of uncertainty, doubt ar.d ftar 
which has been its great drawback for 
many months. The Waohington domin- 
ation has practically ceased, and r<iil- 
road properties are once more in a posi- 
tion to be influenced by the returns from 
a gradually increasing traffic, which is 
bound to follow the settleinent of the 
tariff question. "The way should now," 
says Mr. Clews, "be c'ear for a new de- 
parture based upon a rock foundation; a 
condition which coul<l only have been 
accomplished by rigid economy and 
thoro'-'gh liquidation. The at'ltudc for 
everybody to take nov/ is on the building 



holders, and securities in general are 
getting into strong hands. 

That the railroads of the United States 
are in a better position to recuperate 
rapidly than they were a year ago there 
can be no doubt, says Mr. Clews. The 
long period of depression has ncceisi- 
tated the cutting down of expenses 
wherever arrd whenever it was possible. 
It has taught railroad managers how to 
economize and forced them to do busi- 
ness on a cheaper basis than ever be- 
fore, so that increases in traffic are likely 
to show much larger net returiiS, owing 
to the lew basis of operating expenses^ 
For a while also there 13 not likely to be 
many new extensions to old roads pro- 
jected, as at present there is little in- 
centive for anything of the kind, and 
and there will not be until the business 
of the United States gets back to its old 
msgnitude. The corn crop has been 
less an element of fear in connection 
with the granger roads this week. There 
has been considerable rain in the corn 
belt, and though the government crop 
report issued on Aug. 10 indicates a de- 
terioration in condition sutificient to re- 
duce the general yield to something 
under 1,500,000,000 bushels, the impres- 
sion prevails that the worst of the dam- 
age is now known, and that there is no 
further reason lor "bearing" the stocks 
of the corn-carrying roads. 



Our Trade With China. 

Ufider the operations of the new Chin- 
ese treaty, which gives this country ac- 
cess to the twenty-three treaty ports the 
same as other nations, it is expected that 
our trade with China will show a large 
increase. The trouble over the immi- 
gration q'lestiou has had a deterring ef- 
fect upon the extension of trade rela- 
tions between China and the United 
States, although there has been a steady 
but slow increase. Naturally our im- 
ports-have greatly exceeded our exports, 
as we Luy a great dc- uf tea and silk 
from both China ar.ii japan, v/hilc their 
purchases from this country are compar- 
atively small. There is good reason to 
believe that the new treaty will result 
in large importations by the Chinese 
from this country. 

In iS8g, the value of our imports from 
China was a little over $17,000,000. In 
the fiscal year ending with June, 1893, 
they had increased in value to a little- 
more than S^o.ooo.oo.-), the largest items 
being the following: Tea, ?7.4I3,q89; 
raw silk, S5. 470.380; raw wool, ?i,8i2,25o; 
matting, $755,679; rice, $528,090; furs, 
$512,382. The importation of hides and 
ikins, materials for hats and bonnet?, 
and opium for smoking amounted to 
about half a million for each of these 
articles; silks and leather were about a 
third of a million each, and coffee about 
a quarter of a million. 

Our exports to China in the same 
period amounted to only $3,900,457, of 
which nearly all was taken up by two 
articles— $1,638,657 worth of cotton cloth.;, 
and $1,809,437 worth of mineral oil. The 
export of cotton goods, by the way, was 
much larger in 1891, when their value 
was more than $5,3cxj,of;o. 



Madeline Pollard will foifeit much of 
the public sympathy which her story cre- 
ated, if the report be true that she in- 
tends to go on the stage. 



Expect 



"Gen." Coxey is said to be making 
more money than ho ever did before in 
his life. His deluded followers were not 
so fortunate. 



If! 

Life: Proporlionattly to the size of 
the insect's bcdy, an ant's brain is said 
to be larger ihan the brain ot any known 
creature. Ants seem to display reason- 
ing ability, calculation, reflection and 
good judgment.— Jcuinal of Zoophily. 
^ Is there any way of getting a few of 
tht'se animals into the United States sea- 
ate? 



The Marine Review says: "It is cer- 
tainly strange that a journal like the 
Iron Age, of New York, looked upon as 
the leading trade publication devoted to 
the iron industry in this country, should 
publish week after week, in the form of 
correspondence from Duluth, columns of 
matter regarding the Mestba and other 
Lake Superior mining districts that is 
almost entirely incorrect, and which is 
distinctly of the booai order." The Iron 
Age is not the only paper that publishes 
this "fake" stuff, to the utter unreliability 
of which The Herald has freque.itly 
drawn attention. Prob.ab!y the mana- 
ging editors will discover after a while 
the character of the stuff that is being 
imposed upon them. 



Get it Right. 

Puck: "In the first part of your article, 
Mr. Spacer," said the editor lo the new 
reporter, "you say it rained bullets." 

"Ves, sir." 

"And in the last part you say it hailed 
bullets. Now, which is right?" 

Net Assailed Savag^^ty. 
St. Louis Globe Democrat (Rep.): P.ut 
from a Republican point Ot view it is a 
better bill than the Wilson measure, de- 
spite the millions of dollars annuallv 
which people pay into the treasurv of 
the sugrir trust. The rtductions of duties 
from the McKinley nites which 11 brings 
are comparatively small, except in the 
addition.s to the free list which it h.^.s 
made. On the whole the great produc- 
tive industries of the country are not as- 
sailed anywhere near as savagely as they 
expected to be. 

A Po'litical Josh. 

T^'o Harbors Iron News: It is ru- 
mored that opposition to Mr. Towne as 
the congressional candidate is being or- 
ganized at t.'ie western end of this dis- 
trict, and a dark horse may be present- 
ed to the Brainerd convention. This is 
probably a little political josh, staited to 
annoy a man with a sure thing, and make 
him sweat about the collar. 

Latin Up to Date. 

Milwaukee Evening Wisconsin: Dur- 
ing a recent conference at Wahpeton, 
severc.1 of the ministers were visiting the 
Red River Valley university at that 
place, and were taking in the Latin 
class. One of them chanced to pick up 
a copy of Caesar belonging to a certain 
very popular young ladv student, and 
found the following poem on a fly leaf of 
the book: 

Boyibus kistibus 

Swoct f^'irloriun; 
Girlibus likibus, 
V/anti bomortim. 

Fiatural Theology. 

Dnr'ain'c no use a-t;,lkin'. 

l'j« about maii" up my min", 
I hain't gwinti-r jino de meatiu' 

Fxcuptia' I ktu 11 n' 
Somewhar in-ide do kiv"r 

Oh (!e pood b..>ok dat dey's got 
Some watermjlyuns f,'rowiu' 

On my New Jerusaiom lot. 

-— Diitiolt Free Press. 

An Explanaiion Wanted. 
Chippewa Herald: Congressman 
Haugcn caused a little surprise in the 
house Monday by his solitary Republi- 
can vote for the pop-gun free coal bill. 
Mr. Haugen's motive in so voting is hard 
;o determine, and it is suggested that he 
explain his desertion of the Republicans 
on that occasion. 

^ - - ■ .» — — 

Prettiest Bloomers. 

Now the girls are wn^rin^r bloomers 

As thoy ride npou the wiinel, 
And the critics are diacnssing 

If it is for woe or weal. 

Eloomerrf may griva easo of action, 

Also safety to tlie maid 
Who may spin alontj x\\>i highway 

In that stonninK Karb arrayed. 

But when all is said and written 

JIa who truest beauty seeks 
Still will had the jircttiest bloomers 

Are the roses cu herciieekw. 

— ('oliimbus Disp.Tlch. 

■ 

As to Col. Shandrew. 

Anoka Herald: GwU. Dcnd wa,nts to 
know exactly who told the Herald so 
much about the misrule of Col. Shan- 
drew. We can't sec how it makes any 
great difference to him where v/e got 
our information, and we refuse to com- 
promie the persons who gave us the 
particulars. If anyone is to be court 
niariialcd let it be vhe Herald. 



Much 
of 

Us 

This 
F^all. 
We 
Will 
Not 
Dis- 
appoint 
You. . . 



OuF Clear- 
ance Sale 

Will continue all this 

week. 

Watch Prices. 




The Havemcyer Senaiors. 

New York Times (Dfm.): The ques- 
tion that HAW agi'.ates the A.meric:;.n peo- 
ple, whom thii senators from Havemeyer 
have betrayed and defied, is v/hether no 
punishment i:; to befall the.ai for having 
betrayed and defied the people from 
motives which everybody believes to be 
corrupt. At pre.scnt they seem to be in 
the condition in which Macauley de- 
scribes Sir Elijah Inipey to have been 
after he had <;one some parlicularlydirty 
work for Warren Hastings: "The cbiel 
justice sat do-vn, rich, infamous and con- 
tented." Certainly no cloud appears to 
mar their serenity. 



The Anoka Herald says: "If it be- 
comes necessary for the Third regiment 
to get a new colonvi, what is the matter 



up side, which carries with it cheen'ul- 
nts:, hopefulness and profit to all who 
put t'leir shoulders to the wheel and take 
hold with a vim." This is good advice. 
It ij what The Herald has b:en preach- 
ing for some time past. If everybody 
would take hold now, there would soon 
be such a boom in business as the coui.- 
try niver experienced in its pajt history. 



with Capt. il. L. Reed of this city for the 
position? He is eminently qiialified for 
the cfiico, lives in the same town with 
one of the Third regiment companies, 
and the proxiix:ity of this city to the state 
cipital is another point in favor of an 
Anoka man." This may be true but 
why not promote Maj. H. C. Braden? 



The income tax will not be levied next 
J-muary, as some people imagine. The 
tariff bill says the income tax clauses 




Fir:>t-C!ass Privileges. 
The excursion tickets to be sold by the 
Northern Pacific from Duluth, West Su- 
perior and Ashland to all points in Min- 
nesota and North Dakota and Montana, 
e.ast of Missojla, on Sept. 11 and 25 and 
Oct. 9, althGu^;n at the low rate of one 
fare plus $2 lor the round trip, are first 
class in every respect, and give holders 
the privilege of using Pullman palace 
sleeping carf, dining cars and tourist 
sleepers. 

Need Not Go to War. 

If one hath lore for carnage and a light doth 

hunger for, 
He needn't do j ti uniform and light out for the 

war; 
He quick can be an actor in the awfullest of 

seem 8 
If ho'Jl tell a Boftoa . woman that she doeda't 

I:uow beun^. 

—Buffalo Courier. 



So.-ne choice bargains in real estate; 
houses on monthly payments. 

StriKer, Manlev & Buck. 







VUBM 



A Kew and Cnciploto Treatment, consisting of 
BtnPPOSITOKlEH, Capf'iTlv^.'* ot Oiutnient and two 
Boxes of Ointment. A never-f ailintj Care for Piles 
or eTory nuiuro k:i J dfirree. It tiake-i uaonci-nllon 
with the knife cr lnjecUoT:s of carbolic acid, wLick 
ore painful and se ;do:ii a p(>r!.'.anent cure, and of (on 
reeulting in lioatli, unneceesary. Why endure 
thia torriblo d;3flono7 We RUEirar.tao ,6 
boxes to cur© «nv case, leu o-i)y i^ay for 
lieneflts recetved, m n box. 6 for S' I;y maih tifimsle 

free, Qnaranteealissaod by onr Htrent. 

For Sa!:8 by S. F. BOYCE, 

335 West Suoerior St.. Daluth, Minn. 



KOTICE OF APPLICATION 



Mr. C. E. Bohail, W. Union, Minn. 



By Ivy or live oak. cau.scd liiflamni:;tlon. cruiv 
tion3 and intense Itching and burning ou my 




Blood Poison 

■ live oak. cau.scf 
I intense itching 

ood's 

c 



-FOR- 



LIQUOR LICENSE. 



I have triki'ii 
Hood's Sarsaparilla and 
do not have any poison 
• ymptoms. I have 
gained 12 pounds since 
E. JJooALL. West Union, 



Sarsa- 
parilla 



c. 



taking Hood's 
Minnesota. 



Hood's Pills cure all Urer Uls, bUlousness, 



STATE OF MINNE!50TA, ) 

County ov 8t. Lotfia. [ ss. 
City OK DutUTii. ) 

Notice is herob,,- >,'iven, that application has 
been made in writinir to the common oounci! of 
.-^aid city of Diilu .h, ;ind fllpil in my oSice, prBj- 
ing for license to sell intoxiciUiag !i<)uors for 
the term cominenciiii; on August 17. 1nI<4, and 
tiirmmatiiig on Aag. I'j l''^f^>, hy the following 
person, anil at the following place as stated 
in .«aid aiiplicatioo rc^epectivcly, to-wit: 

Anderson & Daniol^^ou, at No. 21') Lake avo- 
mie Houth. 

Said applicatioi w'll be heard and deter- 
mined by said common c<>nncil of tl'c city of 
Diiltitti, at <he eo'i'icil <"li!'niN'r in said city of 
Dulnth, in St. Louis t'ouiity.Mi-iuesoii;, on Men- 
day, tim :;r(i d.-iyuf Sepceuiher, IM'4. at a o'clock 
p. m., of tliat day. 

Witcnt-s my hand Jind seal of snid city of Du- 
luth, this ^Utl: day of Angust. A. D. 1894. 

C E. KiCIIARDROX, 

^Corporate? I'ily Clerk. 

( Suah J .Vns-l.'O, IJ-t. 






ever 

THEY BRING RESULTS. 




OxNE CExNT A WOJiD! 



POPULAR 
BECAUSEJFFECTIVE 

// One cent a word • 

r / w enty^vett^sute a line monthly 



HERALD WANTS 



e 



No adyortisemont taken forleas/j 
ttjan fifteen cents. '' 

SITUATIoTjSlVAArfEO 
FKEEr 



ALL PERSONS ^*'^t'^'h,t*^t?*'''?1 

. , , , can n.»ol ho Herald 

want colnmns for three insertious free of charge. 
Ihis does not include agents or employment 
0I11CH.8. Parties ailvertisiiur in tlieee colnmus 
u?\>';'rTv "'^^^'"'•.a adtlrossed iu care of IHK 
ULiUALDand wdl be given a check to enable 
them to get answers to their advertisements. 
Al answers should bo properly ouciosod in en- 
velopes. 



ONE CEiNT A WOlll)! 

FRATERNITIES. 

PALESTINE LOli(i]fn^-n^T7vr&. 
A. M. Regular meeting flrot and 
third Monday evenings of every month 
at S : 00' o'clock. Next meeting Aug. Jo. 
\m. Work, Third degree. W, E, 
Lioyry, W. ji.; Edwin Mooen', secretary. 




TONIC LODGE No. im, A. F. & A. M. 
A lU-gular inontiDgs second atd fourth 
iloaday evenings of every mouth. Next 
ifK-etmg July Zi, 1894. Work, Second 
degree. J. K. Ferboue, W. il., W. A. 
Moiitague, secretary. 




.a^ 



l^KySTONECHAPTKU No, W), K. A, M 

.^ .. "t^^acommnnicatlonfluecondaad fourt.L 
Wfdn-'Edp.v 

o'clock. \V 

secretary. 



eveumga of eifih month at 7 -ISC 
B. Patton. H. P. ; George £. Long, 



;» .!<».%.■" 






WASiflNf}, IRONING AND H0USE(;LEAN- 
»i i'"*^ wanted. Addres.s hy mail or call. 
Mrs. Hancue, rear of 416 East Fourth street. 



\XrANTEC-PO.SITION AS STENOtiRA- 

» » ^ phcr and typewriter; have had three 

yfars experience and will furnisli the best of 

'^l'--'',T^'^-''''°'^<-'s "f' personal interview. Addre-^-* 
Jl, Horali!. 



WAN TED -POSITION ny EXPERIENCED 
lady .•<toDogriipher. either in or oqI of 



city ; can furnish machine, al.s > ref-^rences. 
dress A. H., P. O. Box .514, city. 



Ad- 



WANTED-A HUSTLING YOt'NG MAN OF 
ainpio iuid naccessfii! exporieucn. do- 
oirr.s a situation as traveling Pa;e«msn. Isalso 
a professional collector and would accept po- 
ution ID tiiat line. R^st of references. Ad- 
d.-ess D 104, Herald office' 



*^T\ULDTH OOMilANDERY No, la 

-«^|'^^-V\ ^' T. Stated conclave at liSC 

o clock first Tnesflay eveninmi o* 

every month. Next conclave Tncs- 

f- Mr , T A' V''''"- '• ^''"- ^- Kichardsou E. 
(.; Alfred LeUicheox, Kecordcr. 




()N£ CExNT A VVOKJ). 

STKAMHOAT TIME TAIlLRS. 

R. a STEWART 

Will leave dock at foot of Fifth avfinne woet 
every Monday morning at S -'» a. m. for Reaver 
Hay, (iraud Marais. ihle Koyale and other north 
>>horc poiiite. Special ratct will tn- kwi-h lifh- 
lug and camping partie.-. For info.-mation in- 
quire at docK office fo(»t Fifl h avi nuo we«t 




8. S. NORTH WEST. 



D£(;OItTHELL.EYE SPEr-IALlgT^NDOI''. 
ticiau. IJI W. Sup. St., over Com'l hank 



J OANS ON FtJRMTCRE. PUNT>TaND 

:.7,^i>'~'.'^*'j*"^^'*''*''***! ^'"^'^ m(,rtgages bought. 
i(il 1 alladio. 



Commencing Friday, Jane 8th. at 4 p. m. aod 
each succeeding Friday, S. 8. Nortn Wet,t wdl 
leave Dnluth for Sanlt Stc. Marie, Detroit, 
Cleveland and HuUalo. Connections made at 
lower lake ports for all points East. Connec- 
tions R.ade at Ssnlt Bio. Marie for Mackinac 
Island and Chicago. 

Reservations for castljonnd trip can now be 
secured and information obtained at (.'ily Ticket 
Oflflce, 4a> West Sui)erior Btroet. Spaldin„' 
Honse Block. Boats leave from dock, foot 
Seventh avennf west. 



MONEY TO f^OAN, ANY AMOUNT. 
Cooley & Underhill. 104 I 



PaUadit 



\|ONEY LO.\NED ON HORSES. FDKNl- 
,, ture, diamond.'! ; commercial paper bought 
Room 715 Torreybaildiug. 

ATlfONEY LOANED ON WATCHES. 
r '•"»'T'.on<I.s jewelry, etc. Standard 
Loan olhco, 'i^l West Superior street. 



STOKE AND OFFICE FURNITURE. 

CHICAGO KHOW CASE FACTORy-Mann- 
facturors of Show Casee, Store.Otlice, Bank and 
.Saloon fixtnrec. Drog Stores litteii uu in the 
latest .s-.jlcs. Ta'^ty design* in store fronts. 
Estimates and designs cheerfully famished. 
Prices the lowest. Work puaraniecd. Carpen- 
ter shop m conn<-ction. 



CHICAGO FACTORY, 

Rear llit E&ti Superior Street, 



Dnlutii. Minn. 



rLCMJirn^. 



FOR 3ALE-:i50 TELEGRAPH POLES SOLD 
et a great sacrilic-. Fry berger A Johan- 
soa. bifj and 810 Torray buiidin?:. 



^ 



7 W. MoMILLAN fX)MPANY. 

HEATIKa AND PLDM3ING. 



7ANTED. SITUATION BY FIRST-CLAHS 
colored feinfllo ook r no objection to leav- 
city. Addre.ss B 19^!, Herald. 



VVrANTED-POSITlON AS BOOKKEEPE -. 

rT orKoncral oliice work, by experienced 

lady, cit y reference. Address E 13.') Horald. 

WANTED.HOLSECLEANINGANDSCRCB- 
T» biDg. Alr3. Jackbou, 3fu Lake avenue 
south. 



'**^K\ I i:i. 



'!./,•.£ 



WANTED GENTLEMAN STENOGRAPHER, 
»» .leiniDtrtou ofieraior. State exi-eriencc 
and salary expactad. Address (' 103, Herald. 

VV-'^>''TED - AN EXPEItfEXCED MALE 
? » steocgrapher aiid typewriter. One wh< 
c^nhl ass-ut with bookkeeping and general 
office work. State cxporiecco and salary ex- 
pected. Address H 188, Herald. 



WANTED-A FEW (iOOD HELlABL.'-: 
» T men to work for the Metropolitan Life 
lesiirance company. Call on C. L. Wentz 
-ur)''rintend,ent, rooms 401-:i 3,('uamber of Com- 
merce. 



l?OL'U 

r isi.-, 



POOL TABLES FOR SALE CHEAP. 
West Superior street. 



215 West Baporior street. 



''pHE AS>:OCIATED CHARITIES HAS SEY- 

I oral cords of dry ;?awed and split wood for 

sale very cheap. Apply at otf ce, 417 Woodbridg.' 

buitdiry. "■ 

^'^i^.^T■^V,^T^^•^^^^^ UPRIGHT PIANO. 
JL JOl I- alladio. 



WANTED TO BENT-A FURNLSHED 
Louse of > or 10 roomf , with modern con- 
veaiences, centrally " 
Herald. 



located. Address A llu, 



\yANTED-A FURNISHED HOUSE CEN. 
T» tialiy locate:!; Address A IP', iit-rald. 



.''> 'iKrUT- /iof .S/. A 



T.^OE RENT-A 
-T month. 2i7'i 



6;I{00M HOUSE, $10 PER 
East Third Etr'ot. 



ABCaiTECTt!. 

'-pEAPUAGEN^&'^FI'TZPATHICK, AHCfll- 
X tects, 'Jll-an Torrey building, Dolcth. 



VTEW HVEUOOM FLAT. 

i.^ West Fifth fetieet. 



INQUIBE 211 ! 



I VrOTICE OF MORTGAtJE SALE. 



WA^'.™0' I^ir.D FANCIER IN EVKRY 
. ., '''**' ^ 'ctaii onr tine singing canarie.*. 
bniail storeketp;;rs will lind hero a splendid 
chance to increasa their income. For further 
oarticu HFs, ad^tress C. Eberley, 66 Lubeck 
s Ireet, ( hicago. IU. 

AXTED-TWO MEN OF GOOD REFEPw 
eiica at oace. 72.J West. Suj)! rio.- street 



w 



V^AI^E^JMEN TO SELL RAKING POWDER 

Vvo put oor goods in glass ruUinr pins. W 
morjtii and espcnge.s, or commi.s.ioo. Chicago 
hakiu),' Powder company, 767 Van Burea street, 
(hicago. 

'PHE DULUTH WEEKLY HERALD IS 
i- t.ie bobt T>-eekly piibiishedat th.? head of 

1 ho lakes, Contains the be-jt matter of ih^ 
dady atui macy special articles of Dul'sth and 
rnbutary country. Mailed to any address foi 
,♦1 a year. 



Herald 
"Ads." 

Pay 
TI18 
User. 




iX' Hr % / 



^■-L.,'VX' /» 



■isy 



'Tt H I J 



If ADIES-YOU CAN OBTAIN A REFINED 

X-* and genteel home work at 412 per we-'k. N. > 
c.mva.^sing. Reply with self-a<idre=..sed stamped 
fuvelope. Esther Allan. South B;>jd, Ind. 



T ADIE3 MAKE GOOD W.VGES QUIETLY 
J.^ at home writing and worku:g for me. If 
you can scare only two hours daily, it will pay 
yoji to investigate. Address v ith stampeil en"- 
velope, Misa Fh-rcnce A. Stevens. St. Paul, 
.umn. Mention this paper. 

ANTED-A WOMAN ON EXPERIENCE. 
•An excellent chance for the right party >o 
'-'tabish a mmnn native trade in the city. P. 
O. Box Kd, West Duluth. 



w 



You SHOULD SEND YOUR FRIENDS A 
copy of The Dnluth Weekly Herald, iesQed 
Mory \v edueeday. Eight iOeiea and only on'^ 
dollar a ysar. 



'pHEEE ROOMS FOR LIGHT HOUSEKEEP- 
J- lag, city water, 512 \\ est Third street. 

•-pilE COMFORTS OF HOME IN PRIVATE 
i family at li. L. Kcovell's, '327 West Second 
street. 



r-^OH RHXT-LARGE, WELL FURNISHED 
i pieusant front room, mi;dem conveniecces. 
220 Second .V venue West. 



jlM r 



ELY FURNISHED 
room will) all modern 
iihle for tiiree irentV^nion : aJ- 
i-,ocation very central. No. 



FKONT ALCOVE 
conveniences, snit- 
; 1 one other room 
I Mason Mats. 



VriCELY FURNISHED ROOM CHEAP. .521 
1^ ^\ est First street. 

^Tll'ELY FURNISHED FRONT ROOM.WITH 
■^ alcove, for man and wife, lake view : board 
if desired. 52.'i West 'Third street. 

Lj^OR RENT-FOUR ROOMS-CITY WATER 
X tiKpjire at 233 Chamber of Co.-nmerce. 



Ji^'>A I' />/■: /.".♦.■ W.4 -V TK 7>. 

ROOMS AND LOAED IN PRIVATEFAMILY. 
with all conveniences. R. L. Scovell, Sil 
\\ est Second street. 



L^URNISHED ROOMS AND BOARD. MOD- 

» ern e»nvenionc"s. Ui East First jttreet. 



VI VJL i" -V GZXEE KA 



1>ICE A MoGILVRAY, CIVIL ENGLNKlifyt 
» * and surveyors. 521 Chamber of i^,on.- 



meres. 



UKAL j^.vr. 



roi: SALK. 



^ 1 ?;nn CASH WILL handlk a good 

rp L*y\J\J .'t-room house on nice corner ht in 
Endion, or will exclnngo equity f.>r a vacant 
lot or tyr small honse atd lot. If you want a 
nice re.-'ideuce cheap look this np. J. C. 
M-.s'iler. 2i and 2") Eschaniro building. 

<||1 tnO WILL BUY A HOUSE 16 BY 2ti 

U) I I l/V ffrjt wortli ;?50aor i6(0. acd a full 
lot 50 by 140 feet, nicely located iu Seconil divi- 
sion. Thoiiropofty also has a well of good 
v.-ater and other improvement*. The loi vacant 
is worth more than the price asked. Hen- is a 
.•haree to get a home cheap. J. C. Mishler, 21 
aud L5 Exchange building. 



A TTENTION LADIES-DO YOU WANT TO 

/X e.ira<25 a week at home.' Ka<j work. 
Send 10 cents in stamps for full particulars to 
MissF'loreuce A. Staveos, St. Paul. .Mitm. 

Vy OMAN'S SAFEGUARD. SEALED PAR- 
''» ticniars free. Gem Rubber Company 
Khii^;is ("itv *' 



r AH(;E ALCOVE front ROO.M FOB RENT 
-1-^ with board in private family for gentle- 
nuiu a:id wile. Lcc.ition central, all im.dtrn 
conveniences. References given aud rctjuired. 
Address X. Y., Herald. 



rpOR BENT-FURNISHED ROOM 
X gentleman, $5 per month, 512 West 



•iroet. 



FOR 
Third 



LriOR RENT-THREE UNFURNISHED 
i rooms with bath, suitable fur light house- 
keeping. 42s West Fourth street. ; 

I UNFURNISHED ROOMS TO BENT AT 
L./ moderate prices in the Lowell, corner First 
avenue east and duoerior street. in suites or sin- 
gly ; suitable ftr light housekeeping. Best ele- 
vator service ai.d steam heat supplied. Sev- 
eral houses wi;h all modern conveniences, to 
rent at low tlgu'es to g<Hid parties. N. J. Cp- 
ham ii Co., 16 Third avenue west. 



1?01i RENT CHEAP-THE 
' snil of oilices iu The lleiaid 



HANDSOME 

building on 
tile ground n<>or, formeriy occi.p.ed by H. D 
I'ear.'ion & Co's insurance business. .Vpply at 
counting room of Evening Ihridd. 



PKOFESSIOXAL. 



O UPERKLUOUS HAIR. M0LK8. 
O xnanently ilestrijyet! by rlrctrn 



8. ETC., PER- 
ctriciry without 
icjuty. ConiplesiiMi tr''ati;iiM"t and manicuring, 
loilet prei>aratiors. M's. Jnla L. Hughes, 307 
Maso-a,c temple, third lioor, Duluth. 



M. 



JA>ST. 



JOSr - YELLOW SHPIPHERD PUP - 3 
J imiifbs'old: answers to the name of Twinkle, 
binder roinrn to 1026 East Superior street aod 
get reward. 



OST-PUG PUPAH06T6 MONTHS OLD, 
answers to the n-nieof Coxey. Finder 
will please return to 603 West First street and 
rcceivt* reward 



L 



/•or :>•/>. 

ipOUND-A SUM OFMONEY-OWNEIU'AN 
have it by calling at the oflice of Dr. Miiry 



am* wiFX. 

PRIVATE HOSPlTAL^MRsT 
*■ wife, aio St. Croix avenue, 
c.ired f jr also. 



BANKS, MID- 

Male patient* 



SALE OF REAL 
JUDGMENT OF 



E.'JTATE 
FORE- 



Mcf'oy, 1 East 
hours of 12 ami 



Superior street, between the 
2 p. m.. and proving ownership. 



M-MPLvyMKNT OFFICE. 

THK MOST BESPE(rrABLE LJCRN3SD 
oflBce in j>nluth, free of charge tv> 41II girls, 
«hiO have a fall line of hair switebot, ohaiiu, eto. 
Mrg. M. C. HolbOid, 22,5 Ksst Snporior street. 



ttTOVJB JttXrjSlJtCXimi. 



GASOLINE STOVES 
Cleaned and Repaired 

American Stove Repair Works 
lib East Superior St. 



CliElMFF'S 
C> UNHKR 
( LOSURE— 

V.illiam Steel, PlaintilT, 
vs, 

Moses Stewart, Jr.. Winnie 
Stewart, (ieorge J. -Vtkins y 
and the American Develo|>- 
ment Company, a Corpora- 
tion, Defendants.j 

Notice is hereby given, that, nnder and by 
virtue of a judgment aud decree entered in the 
above entitled action on the eleventh <lay of 
Janu.iry, 1>94, a certified transcript of which 
has been delivered to me, 1. the undersigned, 
sheriff of said St. Liuiis County will sell at 
public auct'ou, to the highest bidder, for cash, 
on Tnesday.the 4th day of September. 1S94. at 10 
o'clock in the forenoon at the front door of the 
C(mrt house in the city of Duluth in said 
county, the i)remises and real estate div 
scribed in s.iid judginri't aud decree, to-wit: 
All those tracts orparcelsof land lying aud being 
in the county of St. Louis and state of Minne- 
sota, described as ftillows, tivwit: 

Lots 7, ^. it, 10. Il!indl2. iu block 2; lots 1. 
2, 3aud4, inl.locl. r., and lots 7. 8.0, U). 11 and | 
12, block 7, all in Mtewart's Addition to West 1 
Duluth, according to t)i'> recorded plat thereof 
oa (lie iu the ollice of the register of ileeds in 
and for St. Louis County, lu which said premi- 
ses are situativl. 

Dated July 21, 18ii4. 

P\ri. StiAnvY, 
SheiilT of St. Louis County. 
Bf V. A. Dash, 

Deputy. 
Leon E. Lcm, 

I'iuintiU's Att/^rney. 

July 23-30-^ ug 6-l3-20-2:-Sept 3. 



Whereas default has been made in the 
conditions of a certain mortgage which 
was duly executed and delivered by 
Robert P. Dowsa and Cornelia E. 
Dowse, his wife, mortgagors, to A. W. 
Hartman, mortgagee, bearing date the 
first (1st) day oi February, A. D. 1892, 
and which was duly recorded in the 
office of the register of deeds in and for 
the county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, on the seventeenth (i7thj day of 
February, A. D. 1S92, at eigbt *S) o'clock 
a. m., in Book loi of mortgages, on 
pages 233, 234, 235 and 236 thereof; 
which said mortgage, and th-c debt 
thereby secured, was thereafter duly 
assigned, for a valuable consideration, 
by the said A. W. Hartman to Deliiah 
Barber, by an instrument of assignmeu 
dated February 17th, 1S92. and culy re- 
corded in the office of the register of 
detds lor said St. LoGis County, on Feb- 
ruary i8th, i8q2, at eight (8) oclock a. m., 
in Book 83 if assignment of mortgages, 
on page 63 thereof; which said mortgage 
and the principal note thereby secured, 
contain provisions that if any default 
be made in the payment of any install- 
ment of interest thereon, or any pait 
thereof, on the day whereon the same is 
made payable, and if such default shall 
continue for a period often days, then 
and in any such case the said mortgagee 
or his assigns may elect, without notice, 
that tliC whole principal sura thereby 
secured, and all accrued interest thereon, 
shall immediately become due and pav- 
able, and may enforce payment thereof 
by foreclosure', or other legal measures; 
And whereas, default was made in the 
payment of the semi-annual installment 
of interest upon said note and mottgage, 
due July i, 1894, amounting to the sura 
of twentv-ftjur dollars, the payment of 
which was secured by said mortgage, and 
such default has continued for a period 
of more than ten days after the same be- 
came payable, by reason whereof the 
said assignee ol said mortgagee has 
elected to exercise said option, and has 
heretofore duly declared, and does here- 
by declare, the whole principal sum 
secured by said note and mortgage, with 
all accrued interest thereon, to be now 
due and payable; 

And whereas, there is therefore claimed 
to be due,and there is actually due.upon 
said mortgage debt, at the date of this 
notice, the sum of six hundred twenty- 
eight and S6-100 i;?52S.86) dollars, prin- 
cipal, interest and exchange, and twenty- 
live dollars attorney's fees, stipulated for 
in said mortgage in ca&e of foreclosure 
thereof; 

And whereas, said mortgage contains 
a power of sale in due form, which has 
be.:ome operative by reason of the de- 
fault above mentioned, and no action or 
proceeding at law or otherwise has been 
instituted to recover the dtbt secured by 
said mortgage, or any part thereof; 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue uf the said power of sale 
contained in said mortgage, and pursu- 
ant to the statute in such case made and 
provided, the said mortgage will be fore- 
closed by a sale of the premises des- 
cribed in and covered by said moitg.igc, * 
viz: All that tract or parcel of land ly- 
ing and being in St. Louis County, Min- 
nesota, described as follows, to- wit: 

All of lot numbered one hundred 
eighty (iSo), in block numbered sixty- 
nine ((}<)), Duluth Proper, Third Divi- 
sion, according to the recorded plat 
thereof. on file of record in 
the oftice of the register of deeds, 
in and for the said St. Louis County; 
which said premises with the heredita- 
ments and appurtenances, will be sold 
at public auction to the highest bidder 
j for cash to pay said debt and interest, 
and the taxes {if any) on said premises, 
! and twenty-five dollars attorney's fees, 
as stipulated in .and bv said mortgage in 
case of foreclosure, and the disburse- 
ments allowed by law, by the sheriff of 
said St. Louis County .it the front door 
of the court house in the city of Duluth, 
in said county and state, on the twelfth 
(I2th) day of September, A. D. 1894, at 
10 o'clock a. m., of that day, subject to 
redemption at any time within one year 
from the day of sale, as provided by law 
Dattd July ;,oth, A. D, i.S^.a. 

Dl LILAH BarhhK, 

r .»- Assignee of Mortgagee. 

Francis W. Sullivan, 
Attorney for Assignee. 

July-30-Aug 6-i3-2o-27-Sept-3. 



/ 










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-- . .- - 1 



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H 



Till] BirLITH EVEmXG HET^A LI): M0:N^DAY. ATJGUST 20, 1894. 




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^^ V%%%%%%^ V^%%%%^%^^V* 






Buy 

$8.00 Trousers at $3.75. 
$5.00 Trousers at $2.75. 
$3.00 Trousers at $1.75. 

Ons-HalfOffonallTanorRnssetSiioes. 



Albert 6. Paddock, a Thirteen- Year-Old 

Boy, Killed by a Bullet from a 

Rifle Yesterday. 



A Witness Claims That Albert d'Aoust 
the Shot, Not Knowing the Rifle 
Was Loaded. 



Fired 



Boy Denies This and Claims Not to 
Had the Gun-Will Not be 
Prosecuted. 



Have 



j:^~C>nr HnarantPB in like a 
bank cSieok. If your pHrchaj-j- 
i'.<»K uot enit yon, l>rinif 
back tho frouds aad draw 
your money. 



WOODWARD 
CLOTHINa CO. 

FRED SCOFIELD, Manager, 
^ 224 West Superior Street. . 



MEfWScRS RESIGNED. 



Two Insurance Ccmmittoemon cf the School 
Board Refused to Serve. 
At the meeting of the school board 
last Saturday evening, Mr. Leonard, 

chairman of the insurance committee 
and E. J, Luther, a member of the same 
committee, handed -n their resignations, 
which were accepted. President Uradley 
appointed Mr. Paine ch-iiruian and Mr. 
Pearson in place of Luther. The com- 
mittee now stands Paine, Phillips and 
Pearson. 

Superintendent Denfeld submi'.ted an 
interesting report. He outlined the im- 
provements made durmg the year in thi 
school work and recommended that 
"visiting days" be established, when 
teachers may expect visitors and be pre- 
pared to entertain triem. 

He further recommended that a school 
censiis be taktn every yeir to en.iblethe 
board to better provide for the wants of 
the district. He also favored an appro- 
priation of S200 for a course of lectures 
and the appropriation of ji^oo to buy ad- 
ditional books for the library at the high 
school. 

The matter of having forenoon and af- 
ternoon sessions came up for consider- 
ation, but no recommendations were 
made. A course in elocution has been 
outlined and Mr. St. John secured for a 
temporary instructor. The normal train- 
ing department was reported to be a 
huge success and a plea made that Mr. 
Cuatance be permitted to devote his 
^^hole time to music. 

The general statistics for the school 
year are as follows; Number enrolled, 
740S; average attendance, 5474 7-10; av- 
erage age in hi^h school. 1S.3; number of 
school houses, 2S; one school completed; 
valuation of best building, S52;,ooo; valu- 
ation of all buildings, $i,iij,o2g; accom- 
modation at present for 8072; volumes in 



PREMIUM FOR PROMPTNESS. 
Barnum & Bailey Oficr 



Early 



libraries, J134; volumes m circulating ii- 
braries, 3240; volumes of text books. 51,- 
276; valuation of text books, $11,525.81. 

During the year 32 students were^rad- 
uated from the high school, and 17 were 
given certificates by the board ot exam- 
iners. There were 524 enrolled in the 
evening schools, of which 240 were ovei 
21 years of age. In these schools 10 
teachers, all mtn, were employed. The 
average attendance was 20<> 

The following have be^n elected as 
te.\chers for the ensuing year: Eleanor 
C. Torrey, Edith M. Newton, Katherine 
King. Nannie Aker.s Bertha Stull, Hat- 
tie McClelland, \ma Kupprecht, Char- 
lotte Rix. Marie C. Clarke was elected 
to a position in the kindergarten school. 

WILL HOLD A FAIR. 



Reward for 
Comers to the Great Show. 
Promptness is a virtue which is not al- 
ways rewarded; but the early comer to 
the Barnum & Bailey greatest show on 
earth this season will be well paid for 
taking time by the forelocl: and the cir- 
cus tent by the front flap. This is a fact 
that should bo borne in mind just now. 
because the show will visit Duluth on 
Saturday and give two exhibitions. In 
the menagerie tent the ethnological con- 
gress gives a performanct: during the 
hour before the band plavs the opening 
strains for the ent;:rtaining parade in the 
circus proper, making that part of the 
big show as lively as the most exacting 
lover of entertainment could wish. It is 
an innovation in the practice of the big 
shoa-, and offers a premium to early 
comers. This ethnological congress is a 
sort of peripatetic Midway Plaisance, in 
which the native music, the dances, 
the j:ame=, the weapons, the cos- 
tumes and the methods of life 
of people from all quarters ot the globe 
are illustrated by performances on two 
raised platforms, one at each end of the 
long street of all n.ations running down 
the center of the menagerie tent. Of 
course Chiko and Johanni, the giant 
gorillas, and the many str:ingc animals 
in the big zoological collection may be 
examined at the same time, and a great 
deal of useiul information and a fund cf 
curions tales stowed awav, in addition 
to the enjoyment. Then when the band 
strikes up the overture in the circus 
tenr, a hne program— ihe second big 
show for the same admission ticket- 
will be lour.d wailing. There is the big 
animal circu5, tne finest thing of its kind 
ever ihown in this country; the mar- 
velous Eugenes, the twenty clowns, the 
sixteen bare-back riders, and over ico 
hne circus acts. The Barnum show has 
been supreme in its line for many year?, 
and is still unapproachable. 



As the result of an accidental shooting, 
the exp-ct nature of which is somewhat 
in doubt, Albert G. Paddock, today lies 
cold in death. He was the son of L. 
Paddock, the commission man at Eighth 
avenue west and was 13 years of age. 

He was out shooting yesterday after- 
noon with Albert d'Aoust, another boy. 
The accident occurred about 4:30 o'clock 
at the foot of Fifth avenue. P.id- 
dock was picked up in a short time by 
the police patrol and was taken to his 
home. He was unconscious and re- 
mained so until he died about 7 o'clock. 

The hrst story of the accident was told 
to the police by a woman who claimed 
to have seen it. She said that d'Aoust 
asked Paddock to let him shoot. The 
latter handed the gun, a 22 calibre ritle, 
over saying in a joking manner, "shoot 
me if you want to." DAoust raised the 
gun, pulled the trigger and Paddock 
fell. When he saw this he threw down 
the gun, exclaiming "I didn't know it 
was loaded" and fled as fast as he could 
run. 

The boy could not be found until late 
in the evening. He claims that Paddock 
had the gun himself and was shot while 
trying to clean it. He says he was afraid 
he would he blamed and ran away, up to 
the Piivilion where he stayed all evening. 
He denies having the gun at all. 

Mr. Paddock telephoned to the police 
last night that he was convinced that it 
was purely an accident and v/ould not 
prosecute. 

Mrs. Paddock, the boy's mother, is in 
Wadena, Minn., visiting relatives and 
the body will be sent there for buiial. 



NEW 
GOC>DS . . . 

Showing- up every day, now, 
Oldened this morning-". 

NewLaces, 
Nezv Veihngs, 
New Gloves, 



They cire vcr}' pretty, 
And the prices are very 
low 




SUNDAY NEWSPAPERS. 

in an Emphatic 



ALDERMANIC BALL GAWE. 



Agricultu.a! Socie'.y Decides to !Iav3 One This 
Fall. 

At a meeting of the St. Louis County 
Agricultural society hsld Saturday in the 
office of J. E. Cooley it was decided to 
bold a county fair this fall, pro.'iablv in 
the latter part of Septem'oer or the hrsc 
part of October. The location is not de- 
cided but it is likely to be at the Glen 
Avon rink with racesalthe driving nark. 
No further details were arraged. 

The officers who were elected Satur- 
day are as follows: A. R. Maci'arlane, 
president; Douglas Petre, vice president; 
J. E. Cooley, secretary; R. M. Hunter, 
treasurer; W. E. Richardson, Peter 
Hanson, S. C. McOuade, E. H. Hall, 
Amos Shephard, directors. 

The officers will make the necessary 
arrangements as soon as possible. 

■Palace Cars." 
Under this head are comprised sleep- 
ing, hotel, dining, drawing room, pnvaie, 
hunting and composite cars. As long 
ago as 1S36, the first attempt to orovide 
sleeping accommodations on a train was 
m.ide on the Cumberland Valley rail- 
road, in Pennsylvania. Tne train from 
Harrisburg arrived at Chambersburg at 
night, and many travelers desired to go 
imnaediately through to Philadelphia. A 
cir was fitted up with stationary bunks, 
such as are in use on steamboats, and 
was divided into four sections, eacn hav- 
ing three berths, upper, middle and lov/- 
tr. Each passenger was expected tj 
furnish his own bedding. The first Teg;i- 
lar sleeping car, built according to pres- 
ent ideas, was constructed bv a man 
named Thompson, at Springfield, ?*Ia3; 
in 1857 or J 858. This car was 
bought from Thompson by the 
late Webster Wagner, then a 
wagon maker, and from this has de- 
veloped the great Wagner Palace Car 
company. George M. Pullman is an- 
other of the pioneers in this business of 
making travel luxurious and his cars are 
known all over the world. Anoth'^r earlv 
inventor was Woodruff, who made con- 
siderabJe money on his patents by royal- 
ties paid by both the Pullman and W.ag- 
ner companies. Sleeping cars were first 
used in the state of New York in 1858-59. 
The Burlington route trains contain the 
finest prodtjcts of the Pullman company 
in the way of sleeping cars of the most 
modern kind, and as to dining cnrs, they 
long since had the title of peerless be- 
stowed on them by the delighted public. 
For tickets, maps and time t.ibles of this 
route apply to your borne agent, or ad- 
dress W. J. C. Kenyon, Gen. Pass, agent, 
St Paul, Minn. 



THE COUNTY BOUNDARY. 

Chamber Conimifsec en Legislation Will En- 
deavor to Have it Fixed. 

At the chamber of commerce meeting 
Saturday a resolution was introduced by 
H. C. Spalding favoring the establish- 
ment cf a definite line between St. Louis 
and Carlton counties. The fact that th:s 
line has never been established causes 
trouble in real estate tt.insactions in that 
part of the county. It was placed in the 
hands of the committee on legislation to 
draft a resolution suitable lor presenti- 
tir.ri to the legislature. 

The water conlerencn committee re- 
ported progress and asked for and re- 
ceived further time. Coi. Harris, how- 
ever, presented a pjinority report. He 
did niit believe the committee bad made 
a bit of progress, .md he thought the 
chamber should advise the city to go 
ahead immediately with an independent 
system. He d;d not believe that the 
water company means business or that 
an agreement could ever be reached. 

An invitation was received to send 
delegates to a deep v/ater conference in 
Toronto Sept. 17, to dis :uss the improve- 
ment ot the St. Lav.-rer.ce river canals. 
The secretary v/as instructed to ascer- 
tain the stnt'ment of tm- oth 



City Fathers Put Off Their Dignity and Had a 
• Big Time. 

The aidcrmanic game between the 
city fathers of Dulu'.h and Superior, at 
Glen Avon park Saturday afternoon, was 
witnessed by a large crowd from both 
s'.des of the bay, and resulted in a very 
decisive victory for the Duluth aggrega- 
tion. No one expected to see any brd- 
liani playing— they anticipated fun and 
they got it, whole loads of it. 

Both clubs were uniformed in a strik- 
ing manner. The Duluth aldermen wore 
Drown Holiani caps, plasterers' white 
C'-nvas overalls, and go-as-you-please 
shirts and stockings. The Suoerior city 
fathers wore blue overalls, black stock- 
ings, striped shirts and caps which inci- 
dentally le-iiinded the spectators that 
the Woodward Clothing cornp.ir.y 
w;is a Superior business hou?e. The um- 
pires were Mayor Woodward for Supe- 
rior and Private Secretary Fred Lewis 
foi Duluth, 

Play commenced about 3:30. the Du- 
luth men taking the field. The players 
were Aldermen Rogers. Rice, Lund, Agen, 
Norqoist. Schoenburr, O'Hairc, Linnen, 
Waterman, Atkinson and Johnson from 
vSuperior, and Olafson. Mitchell, Evens, 
Getty. Christensen. Hale. Nelson. Oie 
and Goldsmith for Duluth, Rice, Lund 
and Rogers were the battery for Supe- 
rior, and Hale, Getty and Mitchell for 
Duluth. Pitcher Rice was retired with 
a broken thumb in the first inning. It 
was badly hurt, and he immcdialtlv left 
the grounds for home. 

The game was limited to five innings 
and the score resulted: 

1 -' :i 4 ii-Tl. 



Or. Thoburn Roasts Them 
Manner. 
Dr. J. M. Thoburn in the pulpit of the 
First Methodijt church last tiight cen- 
sured the prevailing disregard of Sab- 
bath observance. He pointed out the 
physical necessity for a day of rest each 
week. He said that the Sabbath was 
slowly being wrested from the laboring 
men, so that they would soon be com- 
pelled to do seven days' work for six 
day>,' pay. He said that Sunday oicnics, 
baseball, conc»:rts, prize fights, ' excur- 
sions, etc., are evils which should be 
stopped. 

Then he had something to say about 
Sunday new.sp.ipcrs. He said they had 
no moral right to exist. He complained 
that the Sunday papers do not contain 
enough religio^is'matter for the dav. "In- 
stead of that," he said, "they are' filled 
with sensationz..! trash concerning the 
world, the fiesh and the deviJ." 

He said that the Sunriav papers con- 
tain seventy columns ot rubbish about 
prize fights, politics, society, scandals, 
murders, etc., to one of religious mat- 
ter. 

"I am doing ^•ou a kindness," be said, 
"when I advise you never to let one of 
them enter your home. Its influence is 
bad and antagcmistic to the Sabbath, 
which is one of the fou:idation stones of 
your home and country. 

'We should Iiave the moral courage to 
insist that Sunday papers be suppressed 
as well as Sunday saloons." He told of 
several cities without Sunday papers, 
and closed with a plcii for better observ- 
ance of the Sab Dath. 



^OTJCi; OF MOlJTttAGE 8ALE. 

DofaTjU liBK bosn matlo in tho confliUonr. of .1 
cortain n:<)rtK:.i(?o. Inly made an.l dolivvro,! |,y 
Mattlifiw H. HarriHoa and Lnc.v <Trny HHrrioon 
hiBWifo. iiioiltraRorH, to Aiii..ricn.i Lo.iu and 
irnst « oi!i|,auy, a corporation incor|)oi«ted 
undBrlawst.f Minuo»„ta. ni.>rtKa?e», bmirint: 
da o tho iHt day <.( Ma.v. 1,H9|. and duly rdctdi-d 
in ihO(.;Iicnof tlie rpRist.-r of deeds in and for 
St. L.niK I ounty. Minni'sola, on tlie i::M <iav of 
Ocf<.l)er, l.siil.al «:;!:»o>l.)cl{ a. m . in Hook fd of 
inort^raR.-H. on i.aKO iL't). which inortBaRO .md 
till; dchr tlinr.fby eociirfxl v.orc diilv HHwicni'd by 
said niort««KPoto t!io uudeihii?'nod Ificl.ard 
.1. Kf.borts, wlio 19 now tli') owner and bolder 
tl...reof by wr.tton instrnnient. Uaring date tho 
llJtli day of November, l.sn, and duly recorded 
lu the odipo of 8ai<l reffJBt.-i- of deedH on t lie 19tli 
day of May. IMU. at 8::iO o'cl ,ck a. n... in Book 
11 1 ot mortcagos, oa page sy.'i. 

And whoroas said default consists iu t!io non- 
paymentof thesuni of t.wen»y-oni» dollars iu- 
torogt, which bocani.) dua and payaljle by the 
ternid of said mort>ca«n. and the notes K-cnrfld 
thereby on Way Ist. isiu, and which, after tho 
lai.soofmore ttian ten da.vs, is yet duo and 
owinf? ujion Paid Juortgajfo; and also in the 
laiUire to ija.v tlio tax»8 and assossmeutR (hilv 
levied upon tho premiso'* covoivd bv said mort- 
gage for tho .years 18!»1. \KV1 and l>:'j.i, b\ rospou 
of%yhich said eov,.ral defaults it has bacome 
optional with the liolder of said mortgaeo and 

wVw'&n'J?'''"*'''^^', ■*''"'■■ •'?'■'"« to declare the 
wliolo debt secured by said mortgage to bo inj- 
iiiHiiately duo and payable, in tlio exercise of 
winch option the v/liolo amount of said debt 
has been declared and is hereby dpclarnd and 
claiiiuid to hedaonp-mBaid niortga-o, amount- 
ing at the catflofthi.s notice to tlio sum of 
Bl^; hundroil thirty-ouo and 11-100 dollars. 

And whereas said mortgage contains a jiower 
of .sale which, by reason of said default, has be- 
come op.-rativn and no action or proceeding at 
!?* ?'"i*^'"""^'^'' '"*'* *"'<"> instituted to recover 
the debt secured bv said mortgage or any part 
thereof. 

Now, then'fore, noticn is hereby given, that 
byviituoof said power of sale and pursuant to 
tlie statute in such case made and providi-d, the 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by a tale of the 
premises therein described and sitiato in 8t. 
■ ""?ru 1""V' Mi"'''''?"**' to-wit: Lots number 
'A'?."'^'*'J''*,'^"(^-.''^''""*''<'n nsj. and foorteeu 
(Ml, m bock number forty (10), in Harrison's 
Krookd*leDiTisiouofDulnth. according to tho 
reconledplat tlK-reof, which pr?mis08 will ba 
sold by tlie shenit of 6aid St. Loni.s ("ounty. 
Alumpsota, at tlio front door of the court house 
of 8aidcouai.v, inlhe city of Duluth. in said 
county and state, on Tue.^da.v, tho llth day of 
beptember, l«»4. at 10 o'clock iu tho forenoon. 
at public auction to the liighcst bidder for cash 
to pay said debt and interest , together with tifty 
dollars attorney's fees, stipnlated in said mort- 
gago to be paid in case of for(>closure, aud the 
disbursements alloT^f'd by law. subject to ro- 
(lemptiou at any tune within cue year from 
date of sale as by law provided. 
Dated July 25th, 1S34. 

Ric HAnn .J 



NOTICE OF APPLICATION 

FOB 

LIQUOR LICENSE. 



1 



BS. 



STATE OF MINNESOTA, 

t;<)UNTY OF St. Louis, 
(IiTY okDci-ltii. 

Notice is hereby given, lliat application has 
been made in writing to tlie conirnim couiinil of 
paid city of Dninth. and liled in my oHice, pray- 
ing for license to s-dl int<ixicat»ng lnjuori for 
, the term commencing on Angu>it liM^iU, and ter- 
minating on August 19, IW."), by the following 
person, and at the following place as stated in 
eaid application respectively, towit: 

The Deaurivago Wine Co. at No. 730 West Su- 
perior atreot. 

Paid application will bo heard and deter- 
mined by said common council of tho city of 
Duluth, at tho council nhambor iu said city of 
Duluth. iu St. Louis County, Minnesota, on 
Monday, the 20th day of August, 1394, at 8 
o cl()ck p, m. of that day. 

Witness my haml and seal of said city of Da- 
lath, this Oth day of August, A. D., 18tt*. 



j (Corporate / 
( Seal. J 



<J. K. BlCHABDSON. 

City Clerk 



Aug-8-14t. 



l?onr:nTa, 
Feank a. Day, '^''"^°"" "^ Mortgagee. 

Attorney for ssid Astignco of Mortgagee. 
Duluth, Minn. 

July -30-Ang- C-13 20-27-Sept- 3 



TXTHEREVS. ON 
» » of Novombor, 



When Baby was sick, wo pave her Castoria. 
"VMien she was a ChUrf, she cried for Castoria. 
When slic became Hiss, she elunp to Castoria. 
V^-hen she had Children, she gave them Castoria 



J^^OTK E OF MORTGAtiE SALE. 



6 
10 



— 22 
*— 39 



Superior aldermen 12 

Duluth aldermen 14 

The fun was fast and furiou;, the Su- 
perior men changing positions nearly 
every innintr, and the numbc'r cf passed 
would have given Uncle Anson or 



ba!h 



other 
or 



commer- 
not ihey 



cial bodies as to whether 
cared to be represented. 

Major Baldwin acknowledged the re- 
ceipt of three deep-water v/ays resolu- 
tions and C. S. (J.sborn, editor of the 
Sault Ste. Marie News, complimented 
the chamber on its resolution favoring i 
the deepen'ng of the old Sauit canal 



SU;^DAY B*LL Ci^MES. 



"der boss bresidenl" Voa der Abe a 
large-sized fit. There were only two 
earned runs in the whole game, the 
home runs cf Aldermen Nelson and 
Mitchell. In the third inning Alderman 
Mitchell went behind the bat and the 
Superior score .sho'.vs the result. Alder- 
man Goldsmith tried to stop a hot 
grounder by fitting down on it, Hale 
gathered in a big drive from iho bat and 
G<.tty knocked A. C. Bachelor cff a chair 
with a loul fly into the audience. The 
iwltery work of Hale and Mitchell was 
tine, the Superior men classing them as 
professionals. 

The game closed al 6:2q. The receipts 
v/ere a little bit less than the expenses, 
about $35.50, so the Duluth charities were 
not benthted 



Duluth Defeated Cloq-jci Easily at Superior 
Yesterday Adernaon. 

Duluth won at 'oaseball over the Clo- 
quet team yesterday at the West Su- 
perior Driving pirk, scoring 15 runs, 1 1 
of v.hich were made in tne first inning to 
5 f.>r Cloquet. Coleman. Morris and 
Connors farmed the Duluth batteiies 
and two Indians tilled the points for 
Cloquet. 

Tne Zenith City nine did up the West 
Daluths yesterday but the score was 
close being 19 to i8, Robeits aud Hart 
f'r Wxt Zenitn City and Bennett ;ajd 
Habberstad for West Duluth were the 
batteries. 

The Athletics and Grays met yester- 
day and the iatt;r went down, the score 
b.;ingi3to 12. Batteries: Stephenson, 
CurMtjan and Poleaski for the Athletics 
and B i;n and Hall for the Grays. 

The Duluth Juniors defeated 
Tickelts by a score of 26 to 19 at 
Ninth avcnie east grounds. 



the 
the 



or 

or 



To Cleanse itie System 

Eflectually yet gently, when costive 
biiiou.s, or when the blood is impure 
slugj^iih, to permanently cure babitual 
constipation, to awaken the kidneys arid 
liver to a healthy activity, without irii- 
tuiug or weakening them, to dispel 
headaches, colds or fevers use Syrup ot 
Figs. 



Money to loan without delay; lowest 
rates. Stkvker, Manlkv & BtcK. 



Wade Fast Tlrnt?. 
President Haye>-, Vice President and 
General Manager Plough and Assistant 
General Manager Miller came to Duluth 
Sunday on a special, arriving here at 
1 1:30 a.m. They ieft again with En- 
gineer Morris Gladstone at the throttle 
at 1:45 o'clock, arriving in St. Paul at 
5:13. The special reached Hinckley at 
3:22. about a 3-hour clip between the 
( ities. The distance would have been 
covered m about two and three-quarter 
hours had it not been for forest fires 
which drove a large number of cattle en 
to the track and necessitated frequent 
stoppages. 

Judge Martin's Funeral. 

The funeral of Judge \\. V. Martin 
was held yesterday from Stewart's 
morgue. It was conducted by the 
Masonic fraternity, and more than 
seventy-five master Masons were pres- 
ent. Gorman post, G. A. R , of which 
he was a member, and a number of rela- 
tives and friends were also present. 

Dr. Salter spoke briefly and conducted 
the services at the morgue. The pro- 
cession was formed, led by the Masonic 
lodge, and marched to Second street 
and east to I'ourih avenue cast, where 
carriages were taken. 

For Rent Cheap. 

The handsome suite of oftices on the 
ground floor of Ths rlerald building, juat 
vacated by H. D. Pearson & Co.'s insur- 
ance business, can now be rented cheap 
on a long or short lease. Apply at 
counting room of Evening Herald. 



Default, has boen made in the payment of tho 
sum of six handle 1 thirty-one and lt-l(X)dol- 
lHr.9, winch .-imoua; is cl.iimod to bo <l!ie and is 
• Inc. owiiiij and un;>aid a) thed.ito of tliis no- 
t H'"} upon a certain niortj,-.igo duly mpdo and de- 
livered by Mattliew V,. Harrison an<l l^ucy (iray 
llHrrison. his wife, mortgagors, to American 
l^oan and Tnist Company, a corporation incfir- 
porate<luniler tlie Jaws of Minnr-sota. mort- 
gagee, bearing date 'lie 1st day of May. ISPl.and 
'Inly ri cord.'d in the olilco of tbo "register of 
duedsin aud forSl. Jj<iuis County, Minnesota, 
on the 23(1 day of October. 1891, at H::K) o'clock a. 
m., in Book ."il of inDrtgages, on page •12.'); whfcli 
niortgaeo and the debt thereby secured were 
duly assigned by said mortgagee to tho under- 
sicii»d IIk" Channiin,- Home, whicii is now r.b(> 
ownar aud lioldei- ttiereof by wiiuten instru- 
menr, bearing date the "d day of Dec«mb(>r, 
ISlfl. and iJtily recoitlfd in the oHice of said reg- 
isli-r of rtepds on tlio 2tith day of December, ISOl, 
ath::',Oo'c!ack a. m, iu Book .'•5 of mortgages, 
on jiage M. 

And, wiiereas, sai I riefanlh is a default iu one 
of the conditif)ns ol said .nortgage, which con- 
tains a powerof sal3 which power by reason of 
said defiiolt has be<:omo operative and no ac- 
t ou or proceeding fit lav/ or orherwifc^ hn.s been 
instituted to recover the debt; .sacared by said 
m<rtgugo <;r any part thereof. 

Now, Tborefor*?, n.itiee ishereliy given that by 
virtue of said power of sale aud jAirsuant to tho 
sta'ute in sncli case m;ide and prorii'ed. tho 
paid mortgage -will iio foreclosed by a sale of tlio 
premises therein de-cribeil ami situate in .St. 
Iiouis County, Min lesota, ro-wit: Lots num- 
ber gix. s< von and l'v<^lvo 16. 7 and 12) in block 
nnmbersixtv-five (65) iu Harrison's Brwokdalo 
Division of Daluth according to the recorded 
plat thereof, which pieniises wiU be sold tiy tlio 
sheriff of said 8t. Louis County, Minnesota, at 
tlie front door of tliijcourt liouso of said connty. 
in ih« city of Duluth, in said connty and state, 
oil Tuesilay. tho nth d>iy i.f September, l*i94. at 
1?) o'clock in the foreno.'Hi. at public anctioc to 
the highest bidder fir cash to pav .said debt and 
interest, togeth^irwlh tifty dollars attorneys' 
foe slitmlated in s.'iid mortgage to be r>aid in 
ease cf foreclosure, md tho disbnrsemonts al- 
lowed by law. subject to redemption at anytime 
wii hiu one year fioi 1 date of side as by lav/ pro- 
vided. 
Dated July 25th, 1 <W. 

The CiiANxtNf; TTomk. 
Asjigneo of Mrtrlgagee. 
Fbank a. Day. 

Attorney for said A.ssignce of Mortgagep. 

Duluth, Minn. 
July-30-Aug-G-13-20-27-Sopt-3. 



NOTICE OF APPLICATION 



THE FOURTH DAY 

„, ^. -' ■^- ^- !*'•''*•''• fJoorge 

VV. .Stevens and Maria \. Stevers. 
hi.s wife, made, executed and delivered to 
t arloUmt olhgo their mortgage beating date 
on that day and duly recorded in the otiice of 
the register of deeds, of Ht. Louis County, 
Minnesota,on the4th day of .November, A. D. 
1^»9, at •_' o'clock p. m., in Book 50 of mortganes, 
oa page 10, whereby they sold, conveyed and 
mortgaged to said Carjef on ( 'oilege that parcel 
, of land hereinafter described to secure the pay- 
.ment of seven hundred dollars on the iirst day 
' of November, A. D. isyi. the time of the matur- 
ity of which was thereafter extended to the 1st 
daj'of November, A. D. 1894; 

Whereas, it was provided in sa'd mortgage, 
tliat, on failure to pay interest on tho sum se- 
cured theieby when the Fame shonld become duo 
and payable, tho whole sum sDcured by the 
terms of the mortgage should, at once, at the 
option of the mortgagee, become due and paya- 
ble, and default has been made by said mort 
gagorsinthe payment of sixteen dollars and 
twenty-lour centa of 1 ho iDtrrDst that became 
due and payable on tho debt secured by taid 
niortgage January Ist, A. D. IS'Jl, and the fur- 
ther sum of twenty-eight dollars interest that 
became <liie and payable on the Ist day of July. 
A. D. lnP4. and said Carleton College, because 
of said default in the poyment of interest and 
in pursuance of the rigut reserved to it as above 
sot forth, lias exercised aud declared it3 option 
to consider and treat the whole amount of 
money, principal and interest, secured by said 
mortgage as now already duo aud payable, 
Wiiereas the mortuagoro failed to pay the taxes 
on said parcel of lauil when the same bpcatue 
duo and tiie mortgagee has this day paid for de- 
hnquent taxes on said parcel of land tiio sum 
of .sevn hundred and lifty-.sevon dollars and 
sixty-live cents (#7.17.6.1), and whereas there is 
now claimed to be duo and is due on the debt 
secured bv eaid mortgage for principal and in- 
terest the sum of seven hundred and 
forty-mne dollars and forty-six cents, and 
for taxes paid by the undersigned the saiil sum 
of seven hundred aud iifTy-seven dollars and 
sixty-fivo cents, no action at law has been 
brought for tho recovery of any part of tho 
same and default h.is be-^n made by the mort- 
gagors in tho payment cf said sums. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that 
under and by virtue of tho power of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage aud pursuant to the 
statute in .such case made and prodded, the 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by s<il.> of tho 
j)remi6es therein described to-wit: Lots No. 1'^ 
aud l.S of block No. 29. London addition to Dn- 
Inth.St. Louis County, Minnesota, according to 
the plat thereof ou file aud of recor 1 in the 
oUice of tho register of deod.s of said connty, to 
satisfy, as far as po.«sible. tho amount which is 
claimed to bo iluo and is duo to-wit; the .-nms 
before mentioned as being duo for prmcipal, 
iniercst and taxes paid, with interest thereon 
at eight percent to ti.e timo of sale, and the 
costs and disbursements of this foreclosure, in- 
clciding the sum of fifty dollars (iriO) stipulated 
in si'id mortgace aa attorneys' ft'cs. 

Said sale will be made by tho sheriff of ,^t. 
Louis Conai,v, at public atJction, to tho highest 
bid<ler for cash, at t!ie front door of the connty 
court hf)UH(>, in Dnluth, Minnesota, on Tue.=!- 
<lay, tho llth day of S(>pteinbftr. A. D. 1S94, at 
tin o'clock of the forenoon of that dav. 



^|Ortgaoe foreclosure sale. 

Default having been made in the payment of 
the sum of ninety-six aud (KJ-lOO ($9fj.6(i) dol- 
lars, which is claimed to be due ai.d U doe at 
the date of this notice upon a certain mortgage 
duly executed and delivered by Timothy J. 
Kyau to Theodore M. Krickson, bearing date the 
l)th day of November. 1689, and duly 
recorded m the oflico of tho register of doe<l8. in 
and for the county of St. Louis, state of Minne- 
Bota, on the 4th day of January, l«9<i, at '>.\m 
o clock p. 111., in Hook 41 of mortgages, on page 
-M, thoror; 

And whereas, tho said mortgage and the debt 
eecnrod by tho same was ou the loth dav of De- 
cember. 18SXI, duly sold and assigned 'by gaid 
iheodoro M. luickson to John LeurtK<t, by en 
assignment m writing, which assignment was 
ditly hied for record in tho oflico of the register 
of deeds m and for tho county of St. Louis, state 
of Miunes<)ta, ou tho IGth day of December, 
im at 4 o clock p. ra.. and was duly recorded 
"*« ? 1 '^^ mortgages, on page 237 thereof : 

And whereas, said John Lenrcot again sc Id 
and assigned the said mortgageanddebtsecured 
by the same to L. A. (Junderson, on the 4th day 
of August, 1S93, by an assignment in writing, 
which assignment waa duly tiled for record in 
the olhce of the regi.-ter of d^^ds in and for said 
county of St. Louis, on the .Oth day of August, 
IvU, at:!:2:> o clock p.m., and was duly re- 
corded iu liook 63 of mortgages, ou page 49s 
thereof, and 

Whereas, no action or proceeding has 
f'een instituted at law or otherwise to recover 
the debt se.-nred by tho said mortgage or any 
part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, tliat 
by virtue of the power of sale contained in said 
mortgage, and pursuant to tho statutes in such 
case made tind provided, tho said mortgage 
will be foreclosed and tbelandsand premises 
covered by tho said mortgage and described 
therem to-wit: 

Lot number ten (10), in block number fo'ir- 
teen (14), of West Park Addition to Dulnth, 
according to map and plat thereof on Hie and 
of record in the oHice of the register of deeds in 
and for tho county of Sr. Ixmi", state of Minne- 



sota, all of said premisi>s lying and being in said 
^t. LonisConniy, with allthehereditaments and 
appurtenances thereunto belonging, will be sold 
at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, 
tf> pay the said dibt and interest, aud taxes on 
the said iiremise*. if any, and tweuty-five (25) 
dollars as attorney's fees, as stiimlated in aud 
by said mortgage, in cato of foioclosure, and the 
disbnrsements allowed by law ; which s.-ue will 
be made by tho sheriff of St. Lonis County, 
Minuoiota, at the front dcor of the court house, 
ui the cityof Duluth, said countv, on Sattor- 
dav. the 29tfa day cf September, 1S94. at the hour 
of 10 o clock in the forenoon of that day, subject 
to redemption at any time within one year 
from date of sale, as provided by law. 
Dated Dulutii, Minn., August 10th. 1*^4. 

L. A. (jfNDERSON, 

Aisigneo of Mortgage. 

JNO. Rt'STGAEU, 

Attorney fur Assignee of Mortgage, 

403 Palladio building, Dnluth. Minn 
Aug 13-20-27 Sept 3-10-17-24, 



Ji^OTICE OF MGRl'GAOE SALE. 

Default has been made in the conditions of a 
cert.iui mortgage duly made and delivere<l by 
Matthew U. Harrison and Lucy Gray Harrison, 
his wifo. mortgagors, to American L<»an and 
irust Company, a corporation incor|>orated 
under the laws of Minnem.ta. mortgagee, bear- 
ing date tho Ibt day of May, 1891, aud duly re- 
corded in tho oflico of the regi:-ter of deeds ill 
and for St. Louis C>>anty, Minnesota, ou the 
23d day of October, 1>-91, at Hi«) o'clock a. m.. In 
Hook i)4 of mortgages, on i.age 419, which mort- 
gaire and mortgage di-bl were duly assigned by 
said mortgagee to George 8. Cushing by written 
insfriimant bearing date November 6th, 1K91, 
and duly nfior-Jed m the oflice of said register 
of deeds ou tho 2Hd day of March, 1892, at s 

clock a. m., in Hook .W of mortgages, on j.age 
IS.**, which mortgage and the debt thereby so- 
cnred were duly a.ssigned by said George S. 

1 iiehmg to the undorsiene.! Gordon Prince, who 
is now the owner and holder thereof by written 
inBtrnmeut, bearing date the 9th day of July, 
1894. end duly recorded in the office of said reg- 
ister of deeds on the 27tli day of July, 1894. at 
UO o clock a. m., iu Book li '■ of mortgage-, on 
page 01. 

And where.is .said default consists in the non- 
payment of tho sum of fifty-tw(. and TiO-lOOdol. 
lara interest, which b<'came dup and payable by 
tbo terms of said mortgage, and the notes se- 
cur.--d thereby ou May let, 1M<4, aud which tifter 
the lap>o of more than ten daye. is yet due and 
owing uiKin said mortgage; and also in tho fail- 
ure to pay the taxes and a-se.ssment« duly 
lovieil upon tho premises covered by ^aid nior*- 
gage for the .years 1>'91. 1592 and iw-3, as provid- 
e<i in said mortgage, by reason «if which said 
t^ll^'^^L ''^''"'•'' '* *•** b.-como optional with 
the lolUer j>f said mortgage and mortgagenotes 
by thoir terms, to declare the whole d«-bt «e- 
cure<l by said mortgage to ^^^^ imimKliately duo 
and payabH, in the exercise of which option 
the whole amount of said debt has Ijeen de- 
clare<l and is he»-el)y dodared and claimed to be 
aim upon Faid mortgage amounting at the date 
of this notice, to tho snm of fifteen hundred 
seventy-nine and l5-lfKJ dollars. 

And whereas, s.iid mortgage contains a power 
of sale, winch by reason ot >aid defaalt bus be. 
come operative and no action or proceeding at 
law or otherwise has tjoen instituted to recover 
he debt secured by said mortgag ■, or any part 
thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice is herebv given, that 
by virtue of said power of sah' and partuant to 
tho statate in such case made and p-ovided the 
paid mort.'jage will be forecloi-i-d by a sale of the 
prcmit'Bs therein de.^cribid end situate in St 
Louis Connty. Minnesota to-wit : LetF number 
eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen, fifteen and 
sixteen. (11,12. 13, 14, IS, 16 1, m block nnmbcr 
seventy-two (72), iu Harrison's Brookdale Divi- 
fum of Duluth, accordingr to the recorded plat 
thereof, which rremisc.-, will be Kold by th.- 
sheriff of said St. Louis C-ounty, Minnesota, at 
tlio front door of tho ccmrt houso of said c jun- 
ty. Ill the city of Duluth. iu said connty and 
elate, ou Tuesday, tho llth day of Septem- 
ber, 1894, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at pub- 
lic auction to the tiighest bidder for cash to 
liay said debt aud interest, together with scven- 
ty-favo dollar s attorney's foe, stipulated in said 
luortgasro to be paid in ca?e of foreclosure, and 
the disbursements allowed bylaw, subject to 
redemptionat any time within one vear from 
date of sale as bv law provided. 
Dated Joly 30th. 1894. 

GOBUON Peix( E. 

F.ANK A. Day, '^'''^''^ "' Mortgagee. 

Attorn :y for said Assignoe of Mortgagee, 
^ . Dulnth, Minn. 

July-30-Ang-6-13-20-27-Sept-3. 



■p^OTIUE OF MORTGAGE SALE. 

Whereas, default has beon made in tlie con Ji- 
tions of a certain mort^ago which was duly exe- 
cuted and delivered by John H. Oawford, 
(single), mortgagor, to William E. Lucas. mort- 
gagee, bearing date the first (1st) day of July, A 
D^ 1B92, and which was duly recorded in thf 



rou 



LIQUOR LICENSE. 



STATE OF MINNESOT.V 
County of St. Louis, hs.s. 
\'Hy of Duluth 

Notice is hereby given, that application hna 
been inado in writin»; to the common council of 
said city of Duluth, .lod liled in my otiice, pray- 
ing for licei-se to sell intoxicating liciuorri for 
the term commencing on Mm. 15, 1S94, and 
terminatiugon Aug. 15. 1S<95, by the folhiwing 
prrsou, and at, tho following place as stated iu 
paid a|ipli<;;ition resfectively, to-wit: 

J'ltiios Sinir.son, at 32'! Lake avenue S'luth. 

Said application -vill be hoard and deter- 
min»d by -lid common council of the city of 
Duluth, at tho coun«:il chamlKT in suid city t)f 
Duluth, in St. Louia ("ounty, Minnesota, tm 
Monday, tho 3d il.ay of teptember, 1894, at 8 
o clock p. m., of that day. 

Witness my hand and seal of said city of Du- 
luth, this 15th day of Angnst, A. I>. 1894. 

C E. RlCHARDSOX, 

City Clork. 



Dated at Duluth, Minnesota, July 28th, A. D., 
1^91. 

Cahleton ColT/Koe, 
„- , », .. Mortgagee. 

Attorneys of Mortgagee. 

July 30. Aug. 0-13-'20-27. Sept. 3. 



A SSIG.NE&'S CALL FOR BIDS. 
.STATE OF MINNESOTA, ) 

('OTJNTY or St, lifJUlS. f 

District Court, Eleventh .fu.licial District. 
In the matter of the assignment of J. W. 

Crof)ks, Insolvent. 

Notice is hereby given, that pursuant to an 
order of the district court of St. Lonis Countv, 
Mit,ii.. 1 will receive bids for tho 8t.ock of drugs, 
patent n.edicines. driiegists snndrio.'', stationery 
jind fancy goods, batties. musical merchandise, 
cigars and book acconnts of said insolvent, J. 
VV. Crooks. ISaid bids to be for ca.sh and tub- 
joct to the approval* f the judge of said court. 
Said bids must be (ither for tho stock in gro.ss 
orforsiaclu depirtmenit-. No bids accepteil 
after p. nv,. August 2tth, 18.14. Sale to be n|)- 
povedby tho court at special ttrm thereof 
held at ".> ;:fO a.m. August r.th. 1S94. in tho court 
house, Duluth. Minn. 

The inventory end stock may bo seen at ?«)t 
Ccutral avenue. West Duluth. Minn. 

N, J. MlI.I.EK, 
Assignee, 
Room 5, Miller Block. 
A 15-1S-20-22 



Contract Work. 



so- 

ac- 

pa.v- 



OlFice of Board of Public WorkB, ; 
Ci'rof Duln<h, Minn., Augant 14, 1894 S 

Spalrd bid-! will he received by the tjoard of 
public worlf:i in aud for the rorp<»ration of th> 
city of Diiliith, Mitn-igola, at their otiice in said 
ritv, until !0 a. m.. on the 27tli day of August, 
A. D. I.WI. for grading aud otherwise improviug 
I'ovrlh atiey in said city from Lake avenue to 
First avenue ea-t, accordin.-? to plana and 
sppcilicaticms on file in'.the office of said board. 

.\ certi tied check or a bond with at least two 
(2) suretie.s in tho sum of sixty-fivo (.G')) dollars 
must accompany each bid. 

The said Ixwrd reserves the right to reject 
any aud all hitlo. 

M. J.Davts. 
President. 
I Seal 1 
OHicial : 
A. M. Kir.ooRn. 
Clerk Board of Public Woiks. 
A 15 1. 1 



rou ■WISH TO DRINK 
A CHOICK GI.A.SS 
OF LAGER, CALL KOR 



i (Joiporate I 



J 



Ang. IS-Ht 



IF 

Fitger's Beer, 

Wholesonii:, Palatable and Nourishing 



„. , was duly recorded iu the 

oUice of the n>gisler of deeds in and for the 
county of St. Louis and state of Minnesota, on 
the seventh (7th) day of July, A. D. lfS92, at one 
o clock and thirty minutes p. m., in BoJik 102 of 
mortgages, on i.ages 94,95 and 9(5 thereof; which 
said mortgage, and the indebtedness thereby 
secured, was thereafter duly assigned, for a 
valuable consideration, by the said William E. 
Lucas to (ieorgo W. Ledie and JSan:vM. Leslie, 
by an lustroment of assignment dati-d July nth, 
1892, aud duly recorded in the office of the 
register of deeds for said St. Louis Couiity, on 
July 7tb, lsy2. atone o'clock and th-rty luiiiutes 
p. in., in Book 97 of a.ssi?ninfnt of mortgage', on 
page 214 thoioof: which said mortg.igc and tho 
principal note thereby secured contain provis- 
ions that if any default be made in the paympnt 
of any installment; of interest thereon, or of any 
part thereof, on the day whoroon tho same is 
made payable, and if such default shall contin- 
ue for a period of teu d.ajs, then and in any 
such case tho said mortgagee, or hie assigns, 
may elect, without notice, that the whole prin- 
ci[)al hUm thereby secnrod. an^l all accruou in- 
terest thereon, shall immcuiatol.v become due 
and payable, aud may eijforce pajment thtreof 
by foreclosure, or other legal measures: 

And whereas, default was mado :n tho pay- 
ment of tho semi-auuual Installment of interest 
upnn said note and mortgage. <luo July 1, 1^94, 
amouQting to the sum of sixty dollars, tho pay- 
ment of which was secured by said mortgage, 
aud such detault has continued for a period of 
more than ten days after the same became pay- 
able, by reason whereof the said assignees of 
said mortgage have elected to exercise said op- 
tion, .and have hf rotoforo duly declared aud ao 
hereby declare, tho waolo principal mm 
cured by said note and mortgage, with all 
crued iuterest thereon, to be now due aud 
able: 

And whereas, there is therefore claimed to bo 
due. and there is actually due, upon said mort- 
gage debt, at the date of this notice, tho .•^um 
«vf one thousand five hundred soveuty-two 
($1572) dollars, principal, interett and exchange 
and seventy-five dollars attoraoy's fees, stipu- 
lated for iu said mortgage in case of furoclosuro 
thereof: 

And \yherea8, said mortgage contains a power 
of sale in due terra, which has twconie opera- 
tive by reas<m of the default above inentioned, 
and no acnon or proceeding at lav> or other- 
wise has been instituted to recover the debt se- 
cured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; 

Now, therefore, notice is lit reby given, that by 
virtue of the said power of salecont ainod in said 
mortgage, aud pursuant to tho statnti-in such 
case nihde and i>rovided, the said mortgage will 
be fi.r.'clLsed by a sale of the premises d as- 
cribed in and covered hf said mortgage, viz: 
AH that tract or parcel of land lying aud being 
in St. Luuis (bounty, Minnesota, described as 
follows, to-wit: 

All of lots numbered five t5) and .six (C), m 
block numbered iMghfy-three (So), in Portland 
Divi. ion tif Uuluth, according to the recorded 
plat thereof ou file of record in the o;iico of Uie 
register of ilerda in and for the said St. Louis 
Count > ; which 8ai<l premisfs, with the heredit- 
aments and appurtenances, will be sold at pub- 
lic auction, to the highest bidder for cash, to 
pay said aebt aud interest, aud the taxes (if I 
any) on said premises, and soventy-fivo dollars, ' 
at.oruey's fees, as stipulated iu and by said 
mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the dis- 
bursements allowid by law, by the sheriff of 
said St. Louis Ci uuty. at the front door of tho 
court houR^.iu the city of Dulnth, in said 
county and state.on the twtlftli(12thMav of t'ei - 
U'Mber,4. D. 1891. at 10 o'clock a. in ,of ttiat day, 
subject to redemptiou at any time withino one 
year from the day of sale as provided by law. 
Dated July 30th, A. D. 1894. 

Geoii.-.e W. Leslie, 
Na\< V M. Li;si,ii;, 
„ _ .Vssiguocs of Mortgagee. 

FrANTIS W. SlTl.LIVAN. 

Attorney for Assignees. 

Joly 30-Aug-<5-13-20-27-.S6pt 3. 



jy|ORTGAGE FOREt L08UBE S.\LE. 

Default having been made in the payment of 
forty-eiglit ($48) dollars interest, which bi-canio 
duo on the first day of July. 1-94, which default 
has continued to the date of this notice, upon a 
certain mortgage, duly exerntod .and delivered 
by Apdrus R. Merritt and Elizabeth D. Merritt 
Ins wife, mortgagors, to William M. PrindJe! 
mortgagi'e. b?aringdatetiic I2th day of Janu- 
ary, I89.i. and, with a power of sal^ therein con- 
tained, duly recorded in the offico'bf the ragi«- 
terof deeds in and for the connty of St, Louis 
and st.ite of Minnesota, on the 19th day of Jan- 
uary, 1893, at 4 o'clock p. m., in Book 61 of mort- 
gages, on page .m. 

Which said mortgage together with the debt 
t^ecuri'd thereby, was duly assigned by said Will- 
iam M. Prindle, mortgagee, to Julia W. Griffir. 
by writU-n afsigumeut, dated the 19th day of 
January, 1^93, and recorded iu the office of the 
**'** ,'Tf?*?^'",V^ ^'^'^'^^ "1 the 19th day of Janu- 
Jiry. lS9.t. in Book 97 of said mortgage records, 
on page :{o«5. ' 

• And whereas, the said Julia W. Griffm. tho as- 
signee of mortgagee and holder of said nort- 
gage, has duly elected and does hereby el.Kt to 
decl.ai« the whole principal sum of said mort- 
gage due and payable at the daU- of this notice, 
uudor the t-?rms and condition.- of eaid mort- 
gage and the power of sale therein contained: 
and whereas there is actually due and claimed 
to be due and payable at the date of this notice 
K..**,. .?"]"„"'' t^'-'P^^'' huudred and forty-eight 
(>1248> dollars, with interest thereon at the rate 
of 8 per cent per aanum. from the first day of 
July. 1,-94, and whereas the said power of sale 
has become operative, and no action or pro- 
ceeding having be«n instituted, .it law or other- 
wise, to recover the debt secured by eaid mort- 
gage, or any part t hereof. 

Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of the power of sale contained in said 
mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in snch 
case made and provided, the said mortgage will 
be foreclosed by a sale of the prcmiies (h»- 
.=cribod in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz : 
Lot ten (10) in block seventy-.-even i77), in the 
townsite of Oneota according to the recorded 
tlierewf. being in St. Louis Connty and state of 
Minnesota, with the hereditaments and appur- 
tenances; which sale will bo made by the sheriff 
of said St. Louis Connt.v, atthe front doer .)f 
tte court house, in the city of Dnluth. in said 
connty and state, on the llth dav of September 
1S94, at 10 o'clock a. m.. of that day, at public 
vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, to pay, 
said debt of twelve hundred and forty-eiglit 
dollars, and iuteret-t, and taxps. if any. on said 
premises, and seventy-five dollars, attoney-' 
fees, as stipnlated iu and by said morf gag" in 
case of foreclwure, and .the disburtcraent,- al- 
lowed bv law; subject to redemption at any 
time within one year from the day of sale, as 
provided by law. 
Dated July :JOih, A. D. 1*94. 

JcLiA W. (Jeiffik, 

Assignee of Mortgagee. 
JAyCES & HcnsoN. 

.Attorneys for .Assignee of Mortgagee, 

101-2-3 Security Buildinc. Dnluth. Mi 

July:iO. Aug, 0-13-20-27. Sept. 3, 



inn. 



CURE YOURSELF! 



ORDER TO HEAR PETITION FOR LI- 
CENSE TO SELL LAND OF MISOR. 
STATE OF MINNESOTA, ) 
CorsTY of St. Lotis. > ^^ 

In Probate Court, (Jeneral Term. August 6 th, 

In the m.at^ter of the guardianship of Henry 
Arthur Bell, nunor. 

li^ u''n'^'°'^ ""'' ^'^'■^ *''° P^t''ti>">n of Henry 
H. Bell, guareian of said minor, representinc, 
among i.t her things, that the «aid ward ieseiz»d 
of certain real estate in the wmnties of St.. 
Louis and Ramsey, in said state of Minnesota 

".°'".H'V '"'"■',''°^"^^'' "'•"'«»'' ovarii the fame 
should bo sohl, anil praying for license to fall 
the •ame; and it appearing to the satisfaction 
of the court, from eaid petition, that for the 
benetit of said ward said real estate should bo 
sold. 

It is ordered that all perftms •'nteresteil in 
said estate, appear before this court on Tues- 
day, the 2,^th dny of Augo.-t. A. D. 18tU. at tea 
o clo:k a. m . at the probate office iu Dulu'h, in 
said county, then tnd thereto show cause (if 
auv t_ ere bei why license should nor Ik? granted 
for the j-ale of i-aid real estate according to the 
prayer <'f eaid j)etitio:i. 

Anil it is further oiilered that this order f hall 
be pub! ished once in each week for thn<c euc- 

'if.'"'"?.''^^*"^''!.'""''""^'*'"'' ''■'>■ "• heariig. in 
The Duluth tvening Herald, a dailv newejiai^r 
printed and published at Dr.luthiu "said county 
Dated at Duluth, the >istli day of Auirust A. 

D. ISy. .'-busi.. .-^ 

By tho Court, 

,^ ,^ PUINEAS AXKO, 

^'"''"^ . ., .0 V, •'"<*8C of Probate. 

Ang-o-13-"J0 



Contract Work. 



,... ^^}^^ ^J ^"^""^ o^ Public Works, I 
t ity of Duluth. Minn., .Vug. 14. 1894. J 



XT»IiJ- 




4^110 eiiiy sale and reliable cuix^orCO^OR^^iSA. 
CUEET, LEUCORKH(EA, and ott.er (Iim hnl^?.* 
ini'iiiicmpx. A speadv Cure C tbo most obstinate 
£a><i'!<. Cft-aMmzatsed no* «o o«a'u«« 
■ItaHiotvajre. UMtding dnigglste, d,^>^^ 



Scaled bids will be receive*! by the board of 
piibhc works lu and for the corp..ratiou of the 
city of Dulnth, Minnesota, at their oHlce in said 

V*?; ",^0. r" '.'l"'- *"^ *1h^ 27th day of August, 
A. 1). 1-^i, for tbo construction of a 6-foot plank 
pidewHlk ou the north side of Second street 
in Piiid city fr.>m Sixteenth avenue ea-t to 
Kighteeiith avenue east, according to plane and 
specificat :cns on file in the tiflice of said board. 

A certified check or a bond with at least two 
(2) sureties m the sum of twenty-five (2.'il dol- 
lars must accimipany each bid. 

The said board 
any .and all bills. 



rSeal.l 
Official. 



reserves tho right to reject 

M. J. Davis, 

President. 



M. Kti.gobe, 

Clerk Ikiard of Pnblio Works. 
Aug. 15 lot 



i 



in 



« 



1 



i 



..kA> 



.^i 



-^- --^ 



iMU^ 



-.-. "5 



i 





6 



THE DULUTHEVEXIXGHEBALD: MONDAY, AUGUST 20, 1894. 



CITY BRIEFS. 



I, 



<"uM.u;>, dentist, top rloor, r.ilU.lio. 
Siiioke Kii'it;>n oij^.vr. W. A. F(,>olc &.Lo 

Suiisli«:s all, Itnpeiial il.)ur. 

Money to loan— ;$5tK>, ;^looo. ^^1501), 
$2000. Cooley &: UnclerhllJ, Pallatiio. 

j'jd;:e Poweil oiUcd the calendar in 
tnunicipal court this morning. 

J^ :^ follows have been icpurted 

to I '..rd ol healtU: Annie May 

Micnicr, iu%d I year and (> lucnlhs, 181 ' 
'••Vc.i Second slccct, entcto-colitib; 
'h.irJivs (). Anderson. aj;ed 16 mouths, 
\S > ' i;astio-entoritis. 

': .iwin^; birihs have been rc- 

IHtiteit to the lH>ard ol health: Kii'oeil 
;itid I' va .Simiison, joj Kabt Second 
street, a daughter; Edward H. and ine/ 
■j, Omjida street,a daughter; 
; !l',*u Hur;,'.A», iv02 West Su- 
perior street, a d:iughter. 

The body of Alfred Ringdahl who was 
drovvr;:-(l DO Friday by the overturning 
i;oat wa5 recovered Saturday 
n bv I.ouis lobare. 

V 

ral ropub-5t meetings are sched- 

u.,\: ! r lliis week. The printers' club 

(ti.", t % ti I'.ij^ht, the Ceiitril < tub VVedncs- 

\\{. and the Central l/iiion c'ub 

■. 1 ; li! 1! I" Kast Superior 

str 

,^ .iUt uKtlia/ of the VV. C T. 

be heid in the p-iriors of the 

l'ir>» M. K. church at .> p. ni. tomorrow. 

'"• "' ''1 • o. who arrived some years 

a.', took out hrst papers 

Ml the I nittd States c<rjtt today. 

A petition was filed in probate court 
this morning for the admission to pro- 
bate of the will of EH:-! r.. Mcviowan, 
sister of the late Thomas McGo.van. 

PERSOJSAL. 



Mr. and Mrs. Chr.rle3 Charaberlain, of 
rontiac, Mich., came iu on the North 
West last Friviav. They will spend the 
week vjsiting their daughter, Miss Anna 
Chair.beriairi. 

Mrs. George Caraart. of rontiac.Mich., 
is tfce guest of her sister, Miss Anna 
Chaiuborlaiu. 

S. K.. Brown, of the South Shore city 
clhce, has gone for aweck'soutiug at the 
Sauk, Mackinac island and o.hei' Michi- 
gan lesorls. 

Jaoies Hart, Jr . wcEt to Port Arthur 
yeste.day on tLc Dixon. 

S. C. Oilman, of St. Cloud, is in the 
city. 

Pat Hynes, of Iron Kiver, was in the 
city yesurday. 

Walter 11. Cobboa, the Minneapolis 
attorney, is in the city. 

R. X. Maibic, accoropained by Mis. 
Marl;!?, returned yesterday from a two 
vv't'cks' oulir.g at Anno river, about forty 
rniie: east of Mar<;uet:e, Mich, A most 
pleasant lime is reported. Judge Moer 
and wifeA who v/ent out with Mr. and 
Mrs. Marble, will no 
of weeks yet. 

Miss Katlka has returned from a two 
weeks* cuting at Minnetonka. 

Miss Lillie Abraharason is in St. Paul 
for a two weeks' visit. 

Mrs. Gus Levin and daughter left yes- 
terday for a month's visit with relatives 
in Chicagd. 

Miss Nellie lagoc, of Minneapolis, is 
visiting at the home of her uncle, C. P. 
Maginnis. 

Judge Moore, chief of Division P in 
the general land c:iice at Washington, is 
in the cily and probably will remain for 
a inontb. 

Mrs. judge Winje is ill with typhoid 
I'evei. 

Chief of Police Armstrong went over 
to Old Superior this morning where he 
had iciral busines.^--. 



)t return for a couple 



Beck and Morey, the Rainy Lake Improve- 
ment Company Men, Pleaded Guilty 
to Conspiracy Today. 



Pdice Will Not Incite the Pjstal Authorities 

to Prosecute Them for Unlawfully 

Ui'ini]' Mails. 



This Would be a Serious Charge and They 

are Lucky in Getting Only Thirty 

Days. 



In police court this m.^rning C. M. 
IJecu and C. L. Morey were brought be- 
fore Judge Winje to answer to the charge 
(if rrimin.al conspiracy. They went back 
on the story that they were employed by 
"Clifton Morrison," manager of the 
mythical Rainy Lake Improvement com- 
pany, and said that they were working 
the scheme on their own hook. 

They pleaded guilty without any ado 
and received a sentence of thirty days in 
iiil or S50 fine each. Both were com- 
mitted. Attorney Crocker appeared for 
the defendants. The police have agreed 
not to incite the L^nited States postal 
authorities to prosecute the men for 
using the mails (or fraudulent purposes, 
so the sharpers are in a position to con- 
gratulate themselves and accept thirty 
days behind the bars with a mighty good 
grace. 

William Kidd was arraigned on the 
charge of grand larceny in the second 
degree, preferred by H. E. Tudor, who 
accuses the defendant of stealing on 
Aug. 17 four pairs of opera glasses, val- 
ued at ^36, a.id SIX pairs of spectacles, 
valued at 1^12. The examination was set 
tor Aug. 32, at 10 a. m. 

Charles Smith and Michael Clarey 
pleaded guilty to the charge of drunken- 
ness, and secured suspended sentences. 

Peter Wincjuist was sent up lodaysfor 
imbibing to excess. lohn Jones pleaded 
not guilty to the charge of using abusive 
language and his hearing was set for the 
afternoon session. 



Circus Tickets Free. 
All this week we give free with every 
J5 purchase or over a ticket to liarnum 
1^ Bailey's show. 

M. S. Burrows & Co. 



mswaaswissmss^a 



\I louses iu East End I 

New ■^-room Honse neap street; car line, 
nice lot, upper tido of 41* 'S R^Al 
street, PRICE 9<i5f9UU| 

EASY TERMS. 

GEO, R. LAYBOURN,.! 

14Fhcenix Block. 







Port of Ouluth. 






A&SIV£0. 


I' 




y. J-.a^'Te Trie: coal. 


V 




:-orb;.-, It.ii6iio:coal. 


s. 




'"!•. T; ii-<!o ; Coal. 


p' 




• hrio: coal. 


Pr 




■:,Uotisly; merchandite 


rTuj; 


Jo^:: 


iiiicUeil. l.ako trie; coal. 


I'fdp 


N i.:i 


.1. Lake rJne ; coal. 


P'-.-. 




; ia. I«ikd Krio: coal. 


V 




in. Erie ; li .iiit for ore. 


!':. 1 


\: -> :: 


.. Lake Eue: coal. 


t'rur. 


i..ri 


;un. Aeiit;:hul;i ; coal. 


p.- . 


* " - -" 


.•. Ijaks Krio; c->al. 


l^ 




•iH, L:ik(j Krie; Cf)al. 


>• 




•f.-t, JL.oko Krio;cual. 


r 




. Lake Erie; co.il. 


V: 




■. >..i Ui t'liioajro; steel rail'. 


ScLr 


L.iiiliUa, Snath fhic i;;u; steel rails. 


f'rop 


Siberia, L;ikR Erie; coal. 


Ttarse 1.5-'. 


Lake Krie; cnal. 


Frf.i) 


U. H 


Ha!'?. Lak;- Erie: coal. 


.Sahr 


A»!riatic, JLake V.v\<i ; coal. 






DEPARTED. 


P • 




, Lnko Erie; ore. 


> f 




slight. 


fJ.- 




■ ;a. li.'ttt. 


»'r 




.1. Lake Erie; ore. 


i':. , 


_ -. 


.... Lak" Erio : <>re. 


Prop 


.i.e. 


ford, U'lilalo: llocr. 


Prr>r 


' '<v}.r 


ras, IJal'alo; fl>ii.-. 


V: 




a? May than, Laae Eriv; ore. 


v 




iUiri, Kuffalo; grsio. 


Prt: 


#t,V 


.'I Loariici, Laki? Erie; ore. 


K:ir ■ 


:• ill. 


Laic- I'lia; ore. 
!-^'^ ' •; ore. 


\'l 




■■.rio; CTC. 


l»r 




.. ..•:..'.:: pa«seneri?ra and Hoar. 


iV 




uli«i. l.rskp Ene; ore. 


Ni 




'-■. Lak.j K.ip; ore. 


Hroi, 


; 


i'liir.slo; flour. 


l*r«.. 




. 'jakf Erie: ore. 


Sc.' 




■ ' • )iTii>; ore. 


!' 




r.ne; ore. 


Frov 


• < ■. J 4 . • 


,.. .. i..ij.i: lirit! ; ori'. 


Fr»p 


NorMu-rn \V:iyf, JSi'ifalo: flo'.ir. 



Tha Saiitt Passages. 
Sault SiE. Makik. Mich., Ani?. 20. — 
iSpecJal to The Herald.]— Up: Ma- 
' and consorts, 7 p. m.; 
- :o, 0; Hesper and con- 
sort, 10; Wawatam, Alcona and consort, 
i I ; Orr, Lake Michigan, 2 a. m.; Grat- 
wick, Joiiet, 4; Northern Light, 5; Rou- 
niania and consort. 7; India, Pioneer. 
(Juy of Veiiice, 8; Wilson and consort. 
Rose, fo. Down: Thomas Parks, 8 p. 
m.: Bieitran, q; City of Berlin and con- 
sort, 1 1 ; Craig and consort, 2 a. nc.; Mis- 
soula, Mere and coniorts, 3; Sauber, 
leck, 5; >Tiruba, Cadorus, 8: Eddy, ry, 
VVilham Ch:i,r:o'.n;, Mcsabj, to. 



55? 



AMUSEMENTS. 



Hif:hi5t Honors— World's Fair. 



The Child Vocalists. 

The Pavilion was crowded yesterday 
afternoon and evening. The Iowa State 
band rendered excellent programs. The 
child vocalists, Sadie Dorsell and Mattie 
Norcott, appeared, ana were given a 
warm reception. In the afternoou Miss 
Norcott sang an aria from \'erdi'5 "Rig- 
oletto," and Miss Dorsell a selection from 
"Puritani." by Bellini. Both have voices 
of exceptional clearne 13 and sweetness, 
and marvelous strength for children so 
young. The Pavilion is not a good place 
to sing, its acoustics bting not of the 
best, yet they filled it completely. It is 
not alone in the upper range that their 
voices are so astonishing, but they ex- 
hibit excellent control in the 
middle and lower registers. Miss 
Norcott especially has a wonderful 
range. Their trilling is wonderfully 
.clear. In the evening thev sang a duet 
in costume, Campana's "Tell Me Thou 
Lovest Me." It brought them a fine en- 
core. 

The Bryant sisters danced also and 
proved very popular. They are grace- 
ful and pleasing in their i:.anner and go 
through many difiicult evolutions. 

Tonight the children will sing and the 
sisters will dance. Numbers will also be 
given by the orchestra. 

Corse Peyton's Company. 

Tonight Corse P.iyton and his com- 
pany wiil open a week's return engage- 
ment at the Temple in Bartley Camp- 
bell's great 5-act plav, "The Galley 
Slave." Popular prices will prevail, as 
when the company was prtviouily here, 
and ladies will be admitted free tonight 
when accompanied with a person with a 
30 cent paid ticket. Many new and 
pleasing specialties are promised. 

»■ » ♦ - 

Nawsboys' Night. 

Tomorrow evening the newsboys of 
the city will be entertained at the Pa- 
vilio.n. The program will be given by 
orchestra, the child vocalists, Sadie Dor- 
sell and Mattie Norcott, and the dancers, 
the Bryant sisters. The "newsies" will 
undoubtedly have a big time. 

Catarrh Cannot be Cured 

With local applications, as they cannot roach 
the Beat of tiic disease. Catarrh is a blood or 
coDfitir.iitional diseaBo, and in order to cure it 
you niv.-'t take internal remedies. Hall'e 
Catarrh Cure is taken iiAt.Tually and acts di- 
rectly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's 
Catarrh Cure is not a (juaok medicine. Itwas 
pre.scritied by can of thi; bof t physicians in this 
coiyitry for years, aa<l is a. regular prescrip- 
tion. It is composed of the l)ett tonics known, 
combined witli iJie best bl<->o<J pnrirters, actint; 
(Un ctly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect 
c«)mr,ination of the two itiKrodientH is what 
piwduces -^nch wonderful losults in caring 
catarrh. Send for testimonials, rfree. 

F. J. Chexey &(>).. Props., 

... , Toledo, Ohio. 

.SoM by drupjfists, price !■> cents. 



^^VN^VWy^ DULUTH, SATURDAY , 



""—""■Wmi 

It's like a run 

on a bank, the way the procession is carry- 
infj off this slock. Don't alloio the trouble 
to be over bffore you arrive on the scene. 

THIS 
"week 

Besides our enticinfijly low prices on 
Men's and Boys' Clothing, we offer 
something attractively novel for our 
[)atrons. All week, WITH EVERY 
$5.00 PURCHASE OR OVER, in 
any department in the house 

We give away free a Ticket to 
BARNUM & BAILEY 5 Qreat= 
est Show on Earth. 



28th Ave. West and Supenor^t. 
ADMISSION, ONLY 50 CENTS. 



( The WORLD'5 LA«r3EST. GRANDEST. BEST AMUSEMENT INSTITUnOH 



4d 



^^ 






iiCi^l 



',-«£> 



5' '^ 



.AND I 






m 



'BAR 



m^ 



:A:BAiU 




^A fcQUAL. OWNER: 

CAPITAL INVESTED. SH.SOO.OOO. DAILY EXPENSES, $7,300 

"A7.J'.s7/Oir EKiJORSED L'Y THE (LEHGY. 



NO FALSE TRETENSE. 



NO EXAfiGERATION. 






THE PRODUCE MARKETS. 
In Duluih. 

BCTTEB. 

Receipts not heavy ; the market is firm on the 
better classes of Koods. 

( reamerio?, separators, cstra . 22 ©23 

(.'rrjaniories, choice 20 ^121 

Dairies, fancy, Bpecial make 17 ^/iO 

Dairies, choice 15 1617 

FackinK ^tock 10V«^ 

cnEr.SE. 

No change noted ; feeling firm. 

New cream twius, fancy.. 10 fflOVJ 

Fnll cream, \V>uqk America.. IC tk 

Full croam,s«'cond grade tt ('»; 914 

Swij<s cheese, No. 1 l:J tiU 

LimburiTor. full cream, choice H (a; 

Brick. N... I li) ^.WA 

Brick, No. 2 7'4fe 8 

EGGS. 

Firm. 
Candled stock 13 ei3!4 

BEANS. 

A steady market. 

Fancy navy, per bii $2 2.'> 

Mf (liom, hand picked, per ba $2 ()0("'*2 2'> 

Dirty lota, per bu 1 'iif'i; 1 W 

Brown beans, fancy 2 50 

POTATOES. 

Keceipts rather lii,'ht, feeling firm. 

New potatoes 75@ 80 

!Sv?eot potatoes, per barrel $5 50® 6 00 

VEOKT-IBLES. 

-Market unchanged ; receipts not he.-ivy and 
price>: firm. 
I'abbatfo, horr.c grown. per small crate 1 ICKZ^ 

Beets, now. iloz... 20^5 25 

Onion?. ICO 11) $1 ^;5fe$l 75 

("aoliflower. home grown, per doz... 1 OtWa; 1 25 

Parsley.. 15 

New celery, per doz _ 25@ 30 

Onions, green, per doz 1U@ 10 

Rhubarb, per 1C« lb 1 25 

(Jucunibers, (Minnesota), per bus 75@ 1 00 

Nowtarnipti, bu 50 

String beans, bu box 7a(^ 1. 00 

Minntsota wax beans, i)er box 1 OOfeJ 1 25 

(ireen peas, per bu 1 25 

Tomatoes, good Mlnlaef Ota, per bn.. 1 OWt! 

Tomatoes, Soatliorn crates ^OwJ 1 DO 

(ircen corn, par doz 10@ 

FRUIT8. 

Market fairly firm; receipts good. California 
poars are lower today. 

feachos, (,'alifornia, per box $1 15 @$1 25 

Pears, California, per box 1 75 ifl 

(Trapes, basket grapes 25 Stj 80 

(Jrapes, California 1 10 iv. 1 35 

Plums, California, per box 1 25 *J 1 50 

Bananas, bunches ^ 1 .50 (£4 2 00 

Oranges, per box _ 5 00 <fe 5 25 • 

Lf-mons, per box 6 00 ^ 6 50 

Melons- 
Watermelons, per 100.. 10 00 @15 00 

Watormolons, per doz3n 1 25 @ 1 50 

Mm jk melons, per basket 100 @ 

.Apples- 
Fancy, per barrel 2 75 @ 

(Vjmmoa, per barrel 2 00 ^ 2 25 

Blueberries, 10 quarts... 2 CO @ 

DKESSBD MEATS. 

Choice calves are ver v firm at a slight advance 
and there is nothing ttj offer. 

Veal, fancy 6Vj@ 7 

Veal, good. 'JO to 100 lbs 4 @ 4!^ 

Veal, plump, under or overweight 3 (4 

Mu'ton. fancy dressefl 5 ^ SWi 

Spring lamb, i)o)ts off 7 <«! _ 

Spring' lambs, poor and thin '4 C£ " 

FISH. 

Pike 6 @ 

Pickei-el 4 (^ 

SmHllfish •' ^ ^ 

f..ake Superior wbiteflsh, large „10 m 

]>ake Superior whitetish, common tf (k 

Lake Superior whiteiish, trout 6 @ 

POCLTBY. 

Receipts light; market fairly firm. 

51ixed coopB, lb » 7 @ 

liens, straight. J< p. 

Old cockp. 1d.._ i) ^ 

Turkeys, fancy, small, lb 6 Si; 7 

Ducks 6^8 

(Teese. lb 6 @ 

Spring chickoiis, lb 1.1 @ 

HAY AND FEED, 

Bran and Sl.orts-Strong; bran, bulk, $13.00® 
13 50; shortt, SUMiiliSti). 

Hay— Upluid, choice, $10.50<S;il.0O: madinra, 
$9.5()«t 10,(10; No. 1 timothy, $12.(X)fe;13.00; mar- 
ket firm ; receipts light. 

Is Carried Away. 
H. P. 'rhom.is, of Red Oak, Iowa, is in 
the city for a few weeks with his family, 
visiting; his brother-in-law, W. L, Nich- 
ols, proprietor of the Central liverv barn. 
Mr. Thomas had no idea that 13ulath 
was the city he finds it, and was per- 
fectly carried away with the place. 



Circus Tickets Free. 
All Ibis week we give free M-ith every 
$5 purchase or over a ticket to Baraum 
ik. liailey's shovr. 

M. S. Burrows & Co. 



Fcr Rent Cheap. 

The hanrlsonie suite of offices on the 
ground lloor of The Herald building, just 
vacated by H. D. Pearson cc Co.'s insur- 
ance business, can now be rented cheap 
on a long or short lease. Apply at 
counting room of E'V'ening Herald. 



R 



Institute g[ ik Sacred Heart 

Cor. Third Ave. East and Third SI. 

Will bo opened to hoarding and day pnpi's 
October 2u(l. For particulars ai)ply to 



B(>ne(lip{in(^ Si^sters. 



^SZ^ 




At the Pavilion. | 



TONIGHT, 

Anil idl tiii.i f-Aelc, includiug (^hildren'ti 
Matinco Wednesday aftsrnoon, 

-^ The Little Bryatit Sisters ^ 

ALSO 

Sadie Dorseil and Mattie Korcott. 

ADMISSION 10c?. 

Tonight :<very lady ncfonipanied by a] 

gentleman ^vill be admitted free. Tuesday! 

night th'*newsbo;sof Uolutli and Superior j 

will receive a beuLlit, 

,^«^rj..»^»».p«=^i-g;aBn-innBT7i'^i" ii^ rill" ivi'in—'—™™''^ 

NOTICE 

To Our Customers. 

We would resoectfally request of all 
that are in need of RUBBER STAMPS 
at tho present time, or will need them 
within the present month, to get in 
their copy not later than Thursday, 
Aug. 23. 

Our plac3 will be closed from Ati^. 25 
to Sept. 1, en account of trip to Wasli- 
ington, D. C. 

DDLUTH RUBBER STAMP 
WORKS, E. F. Barker, 

ProD. 




IS TKE ETST. 
lOSQUEAKIiNC. 



S3.«-^ 



„iill^3 

?5. CORDOVAN, 

FlRENCri&EiMAMELLEDCALr 

%.^.5.5_oFiNECALF&ki\!J6AK!l 
$ 3.50 P0IJCE,3 Soles. 

050.^2. WORKINGMFM-^ 

*^ extra fine. ^'''> 

*2.*!7^Boy5SchoolShoes. 

•LADIES- 

SEND FO? CATALOGUE 
W'L.*DOUeLAS, 

BROCKTON, MASS. 
Yoa can save money by pHrchastng W. L. 
Dnuffliis f<hoes, 
Because, •«•<; are the largest manufacturers of 
ndvertised st.o=9 in the world, and guarnntce 
the value by stamping the name and price ou 
the bottom, -which protects you against mga 
prices and ths middleman's profits. Our shoes 
equal cuslotTi work iu .style, easy fitting and 
wearing qualities. Wc have tbem sold every- 
where at I0W..T prices for the value given than 
niiv other make. Take no subL'-itufe. It your 
dealer cannon su-^'-l v jou, we can. Sola by 

SUFFEL & CO. 



CALL FOR BIDS. 





BAKING 

vmm 

MOST PERFECT MADE. 

A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder, Free 

froni Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. 

40 YEARS THE STANDARDt 



Do you want a loan on real estate, se- 
curity or collateral? Call on 

Stkykkk, Manley & Buck. 

Money to loan; lowest rales; no delay. 

HOVVAKU .5t PaTTEcCSON. 

Circus Tickets Free. 

All this week we give free with every 
!^^ purchase or over a ticket to Barnum 
iJ^' Bai lev's show. 

M. S. Ijuuroh's i*c Co. 



Mortfjaffe loans, building loans, col- 
lateral loans. 

Stryker, Manlkv & Buck. 



Applications wanted for 'oa n«; no de- 
lay. HOWARO & Pa?/ter.son. 



If you want money, call on 

Howard & Patterson. 



Circus Tickets Free. 

All this week we give free with every 
^5 parchase or over a ticket to Barnum 
& I3aJley's show. 

M. S. Burrows & Co. 



Grocers association picnic .at Fend riu 
Lac Thursday, Auer. 23. Stores will be 
closed all day. Regular trains leave 
Union depot at 7:30 a. m., 1 130 and 4:4_; 
p. m., and special train at ij-.yo a. ni. 
Returning leave Fond du Lac at 3 and 
5:35 p. ra. Tickets, adults, 50 cents; chil- 
dren, 25 cents, for sale at all grocery 
stores. 



Circus Tickets Free. 
All this week wc give free with tvery { 
S5 pi'.rchasc or over a ticket to Boj-num 
& Bailey's show. 

M. S. Burrows & Co. 



Splendid Opportunity to Visit the Northwest. 
On Sept. II and 25 and Oct. y the 
N-orthern Pacific will soil rojnd-trip ex- 
crir.Mon tickets at rate of one fare plus $2 
to .ill points in Minnesota, N'orth Dakota 
and Montana as far west as Missoula, 
frcm St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Su- 
perior and Ashland. 



Dnlutli. Minn., Ane. 20, im. 
Sealed bids will be received at the office of 
theunderciKnod, the Virginia Iron Conijiany, 
Ko«>m nH'or-ey biiilning, l;ulHth, Mion., up 
TO iJ outlay. Aug. L'7, l>-9t. at 12 o'clock noon, 
for the siokin J of one i)it 5x8 ft. in dimonwioii 
and 200 It. dorp, if not sooner through «he oro 
body. Timbering I o be dono down t ;> the ore, 
and timberiup-. if any below that, to bn extra. 
The pit to be :(u ok ou east half of southeast 
nunrter tec. 8. twp. rS. ran','0 17 west. St. Iiouis 
Coniity, Miun?80ta. I'artios are re<inirod to 
desigonte prit e by tlio lineal foot oownward 
an<l wi" be required to furniaii nHtisfactar> 
security for the faithful completion of the 
work. Auyi^irther information may be had at 
the ollico of tl i-j company. 

ViBGIHIA IfON rOMP.VNT, 

Hy A. E. JtcMi'iiKEVs. 
Prest. 
A-20-21-22-23 



TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. 



Tf«OR RENT-AN H-ROOM JIOUSE, WITH 

.r bathroom, 13^7 Jeffor.Mnn street, $15 per 
montli. Apyl;.- to Kreulon & Rlock. 



WlJUL THE PARTY WHO FOUND A 
lady's oureo about IU o'clock at Fiftii 
avenue west .in<l Snt"rior street Friday night 
ple;i.so rotnrn deanifhip tickets on the Monarch 
nod Cauadidu Pacific rai'road phbs and keep 
iho money? Mrs. John {'lark, 131S Hunks ave- 
nue. West tjutorior. Wis, 



EVERYTHING JUST AS ADVERTISED 

.\!:\v ii-.iu-()i;m.\n<i;s, nkw i-icotli:, nf.^v attractions. 

OKiKO *isg^^ jOECj^isrisr-i^ 

OXLY I'AIR OF MALI-: ANiJ F'.iMALP. GORIT.,LAS ever soeu tosethcr Pino the err ,it ion. and 

positively the ONLY (illN'T AND (ilXNTHiS'* SPl'XUMFVS nosr or ever in capt .vity iu 

the history of th.i world. MOST UI'JIAN-LIKE ANIMALS KNOWN, uttracting 

20.IXJU people daily to Tent ral Pa'k, N. Y., when loancil by these nhows to 

that zt>ol!i(,'ical Karden. Tlie wondRr of the Ncvepaper and 

Scien'.iac Worlds. 

GRAND ETHNOLOGICAL CONGRESS OF ^mMl AND SS.VAGE PEOPLE. 

Curions Hunii»n Boin;:;g with qunor rei'.srioJis and cer >nK>niep, Pai-aap. IdcJntors. lleailim. Mo- 

hamraedaas, t'unnibal.-, Vi-hir.!*, Hnddhi: ts, Conftician.". llindooF, I'hiislians and 

AiTi;i7one; whole famili>;: of savage i>eople witli their hut*', weapons, iraple- 

uicutH, musical instruments, rite?, ceremonies, (iancas umi games. 










( 



/-\ 
















^^^mf 



\^*,\t.\-y^\'- 



GREAT EQUESTRIAN TOURNAMENT. 

Leapii;;-', Tumblir.tr and Acrobatic Displays. 
12-OF THE V/ORLD'S GREATEST CIRCUS CHAMPIOK3-12. 

Uiirivaied Kciupsirian Feats by a dozen mal'3 ami female riiu-rs. 

THE MOST FAMOUS AERIALISTS IN THE V/ORLD. 

All the Grer.t Athletes, Gymnasts and Acrobats. 

SENSATIONAL ANIMAL EXHIBITION-Liojis. Titrerg, Sheep. Do??. Panthers. Floi.hatts .".nd 

Horses, perfrnniutr at o le time in harn.ou.v tofj'ither in a tlolo.s^al St'-el-Barred Arena. 

;!Circn«("oirpnr.iop in :5 Rin«r=. 2 Kl»»Tated SraKC^. Bacine Track and Animal Arena. 

SIGHTS NEVER SEES R,H;FObE THIS SEASON an<l only to b<i witnestod in these showp. 

2 Herds of Elephants. "J Droves of Oamels. Giant and Pisniy Animal^, 2 JWonapsrios of Trained 

and Wiiil Ikastr, 20 Old-Time. Modern a'jd Pantomimic Clowns. 

Two Performances Daily at 2 and 8 p.m. Doors open an hour earlier. 

ADMISSION TO EVERYTHING 50 CENTS. CHILDREN HALF PRICE. 
Reserved seatci at reRolar pi ice and admission lickot.s at usual advance at The Lyceum Pharmacy. 
MIGHTY NEW FREE STREET PARADE with the sovereii:n5 of the Tmrll ri^pre- 
seutod. together with the mditary uniforms and music of all n.itio.-js, at 9 a. ra. on day of show. 
LOWEST EXCURSION KATE5 ON ALL RAILROADS. 

WILL EXRIBl? AT WEST SUPERIOR AUGOST 2i 




Lorgnette Chains, Steel Watches, 
Link Buttons, Waist Studs, 
Belt and Collar Buckles, 
Sole Agent Pateck-Phillippe and Agazzis Watches. 
Lihby Cut G-lass, Etc. 

Jos. n. Gelst, Jeweler. 



ESTABLISHED 1882. 



121 WEST SUPERIOR STREET. 




wm^ws^"^ 



T'Z^K~' ■■.'ISi-.RS 






i Dry Goods 
I Emporium. 

1 Hew Dress Goods. 



At 48c tlie yard. 

50 pieces of N'oveltv Ail Wool 
Dress Suitings, 33 inches wide, the 
exact f.opy ot S3 and $2 imported 
Stuff, (7 yards (.nouijli I'or dress); 
5.3 36 the pattern. 

At 40c the yard. 

25 pieces of two-toned Dress Suit- 
ing, 38 inches wide; these goods 
woukl be cheap at 6oc a yard, our 
price, 40C the yard. 

At 62/^C the yard. 

?o pieces of Novelty Suitinc in two- 
toned Jacquard Serges and Whip 
Cords, all the latest weaves; vou 
would buy ihcm readily at ooc.but 
we only ask you (>2}jQ a yard. 

Carpel Reoin. 

iNtw ArriYii ol Carpsts.and Prices 
Looser Tuai Im. 

At Sl.00ii>'ird. 

Velvet Cirpcts, made, laid and 
lined; worth jii 35. 

AtSL!5 a yard. 

Body lirussel?, made, laid and 
Imed; wcrth ^1.35. 

At 90c ^ y^ir^^- 

Tapt-iitry, made, laid and lined; 
worth Si.io. 

ON S.^LE-Our China Matl;n£s 
will coatir.uc Jor the week. 

Drapery Dept. 

■ I Bill ■■ ■■■ nil I lll^— JLMJJ 

Ciearing Sale ia Brussels, Irisa 
Point acd Ciiaaille Cartaiss. 

Our S3 50 Chenille Curtains selling 

At S2.49 a pair. 

Have received a new line line cf 
Drapery Silks, prices right. 



ii 



Linaii 




IVACATlOiN JOYS 



Are apt to be incomplete if one runs short of readings! 
matter. Let ^'our first thoug-ht be of choosing- a liberal ' 
quantit}^ of such at 

Chamberlain & Taylor's | 

BOOKSTORE. Our bhmk books and oiticc supplies 
are always seasonable and reasonable. 

^ 



Members of tlie Duliilli Clearing {louse Association. 



First National Bank 

American Exohange Bank 

Marine Ns.tional Bank 

National Ban!: of Commerco — 

State Bank of Dnlnth 

Security Bank of Duluth 

Iron Exchange Bank 



CAPITAL. 
.$1,000,000 
. 600,000 
. 250,C.OO 
. 300,000 
. 100,000 
. 100,000 
100,000 



suniLus 

S200.G00 
^50,000 
20.000 
£7,000 
40,000 
40.000 



t MIIHiMIW 1 turn IHIIBII— ■! — 

artman 




OJSM CW Rooi. 



ARE PREPARED TO 



Furnish Electric Current 
For Arc and Incandescent Light 

And Motor Service. 

General Office: Room 3 Exchange T^uilding. 



►♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ' 

TEMPLE OPERA HOUSE, 

J. T. ('ondou, Lnsooe aud Ufrr. 

Kotatn EuKfli^dnpnt of the Youdk ^ 
Comodiau a 

Corset Payioni 



And His Merry Compauj. 



J ONE WEliK COMMENCINTt ^ 

t Monday, Angpast 20, ♦ 

T Oiiunir)-- 111 the 

I'riccs l(»c, "(I.', and ilOc. L;idirs free 
Monday niuht w i ili ouo paid ticket. 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦««♦ ♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦ 



EDUCATIONAL. 

pr TAD C choosing a school for Girls, 
DDrUIlu write for circulars giving 
full information of beautiful 

"Villa Maria," 

Frontenac, flinn. 

For little bovs, address 

NAZARETH, 

LAKE CITY, MINN. 

Both institutionc conducted by the 
Ursuline Nuns. 



LETTiKu DOWN THE PBICES. 
At 35c. 

Coin Turkey Red Oil Color Table 
Damask, regular 50c value. 

At 48c. 

64 in Turkey Red Oil Color Table 
Damask, real value 66c. 

At 68c. 

6S-ia White Linen Damask, worih 
85c. 

At 95c. 

70-in While Linen Damask, worth 
$i.?5. 

At $(.00. 

72 in White Linen Damask, worth 

&I.35- 

Napkins to match the above Linens 

in H and V sizes. 

TOWELS. 

33x18 Huck Towels at i2'<c,worth 
1 8c. 

33x18 extra quality Huck Towels 
at 15c, worth 20c. 

45x25 Imported Damask Towels 
at icjc, woiih 30C. 

BEDSPREADS. 

At Sjc the 51.00 cjuality. 
At 95c the Si.io quality. 
At $1.00 the Si.25 quality. 
SPECIAL PRICES OX SHEET- 
ING THIS WEEK. 

f asli Goods. 

At (Oc. 

20 pieces of Crinkled Gingham, 30 
inches wide; former price iSc. 

At 9c. 

20 pieces of Plain and Figured 
Fekm Crepe Cloth, suitable for 
comfortables; was 12 '^c. 

At 8c. 

30 inch Berkshire Lawns, worth 
32 inch India Pongee, worth 15c. 

At {5c. 

All our 25c Figured Dimities. 

At |2^^C. 

White Apron Check Law^n, wcrth 
coc 

\t Half Price. 

Remnants of Cotton Dress Goods 
all go at half price. 



Ladies' Waists. 

At 98c. 

Choice of $1.25 to $2.75 Waists in 
light and dark colors. 

At 50c. 

Soft White Waists, made of nice 
lawn, all sizes. 

At 39c. 

Waists m.ide of good quality datk 
calico, sizes 34 to 40. 

Women's Serge Dresses 

At S600 the $10.00 kind. 

At gg.oo the $15.00 kind. 

New Fur Capes and Jackets just 

opened. 

For ihj Right GoDds at the Lowest 
Prices Visit 




liiiiiiii 



«JlMa 



.^A 




PAGE 






TWELFTH YEAH 



UXUT H E VEI LING HERALD. 



TUESDAY, AUGUST 21, lb94, 




FIVE O'CLOCK EDITION, 



First Street and Third Avenue West. 




attresses ! 



Every person uses a Mattress of some kind 
and spends about ONE-THIRD of their time up- 
on it. Comsequently much attention should be 




Secretary Rogers, of Minneapolis, Figures 
Total Yield This Year at Five Hun- 
dred Million Bushels. 



THREE CENTS 



The Wheat Is Unusually Clean and the Re- 
sults Surpass the Estimates Made 
Before Threshing. 



Serious Stabbing Affray Occurred Near Man- 

kato, a Man Being Terribly Cut 

Over the Heart. 



paid to WHAT IT 
it is made. 



IS MADE OF and to how 



WE HAKE HATTRESSES^O ORDER and 

can take your order from mea^-.e in the niorninfj 
and deliver the completed .:^ icle THE SAME 
DAY. # 



• #• 



hicjh- 



OUR MATIf cSSES, whether low or 
priced are m^ j up of •CLEAN SWEET TiIA- 
TERIAL, f losed in g^ood durable ticking- and 
.THORGlij, rILY MADE UP. 



Cap!. Alexander Griggs, the Pioneer Settler 

and Founder of Grand Forks, 

Forced to Assign. 



^f 



We make a specialty of HAIR flATTRESSES 

and carry the hair and ticking in stock in laro-e 
quantities from which to select. Our prices a*re 
LOW and goods ABSOLUTELY THE BEST 
and fully guaranteed. 



We sell Mattresses from S2-00 up. 
Guaranteed Hair Mattresses $fl5, $J8» $20 

and up. 

Great Inducements in 
Furniture, Carpets 
and Drapery Depts. 

T his Month. 

Come and 





Lorgnette Chains, Steel Watches, 
Link Buttons, Waist Stnds, ' • 

Belt and Collar Buckles, 
Sole Agent Pat eck-Phillippe and Agazzis Watches. 
Libby Cut Glass, Etc. 

Jos. n. Gelst, Jeweler. 



ESTABLISHED 1882. 



121 WEST SUPERIOR STREET. 



^ 




93 

PRIMUS 





DEMOCRATS. 
REPUBLICANS, 



Tlicro may bo some qut-tion. 



PKoSmr'fo^x^^s.BET YOOR MOKEY ON 

—PRIMUS— 

As there is no oiDposition it is the 
unanimous choice of all the parties as the 
BEST FLOUR that makes the BEST 

BREAD. See that your next sack of flour 

Reads PRIMUS. Everybody Sells It. 

T. B. HAWKES & CO., Manufacturers. 



TAMCY PATEMT 

\ V(AnaA-,::D 

|T.fi.HAWK£$aOO. 




Minneapolis, Aug. 21.— Secretary 
Rogers, ot the chamber of commerce, 
estimates the wheat crop at 115,000,000 
bushels in Minnesota and the Dakotas. 
The straw is light, the wheat unusually 
clean and the results surpass the esti- 
mates made before threshing. The 
crops in the other spring wheat states 
will probably raise the production to 
170,000.000 bushels for the season. 

The winter wheat crop is conserv- 
atively placed at 325,000,000 bushels, 
making the total yield for 1S94, 500,000,- 
oco bushels, which will distance that of 
almost every year except that of 1S91. 

CUT OVEH THE HEART. 

A Serious Stabbing Affray But No Details 
Are Known. 
Mankato, Minn., Aug. 21.— A senous 
stabbing affray occurred at Madison 
Lake Sunday night resulting in the 
wounding of Albert Southwick by a 
camper from this city, name unknown. 
He and others visited the camp late at 
night, but no details of the trouble are 
known. Southwick received a terrible 
cut over his heart with a jackknife and 
one of his companions narrowly escaped. 

CAPT. GRIGGS ASSIGNED. 

The Founder of Grand Forks is in Financial 
Difficulties. 

Grand Forks, N. D., Aug. 21.— Word 
was received here that Capt. Alexander 
Griggs, the pioneer settler and founder 
of Grand Forks, has assigned for the 
benefit of his creditors. His liabilities 
are $50,000 and assets fully $i25,ooo,even 
at the present low valuation. 

Undue haste of one or two creditors 
and Capt. Griggs' inability to realize on 
securities led to the assignment, '^here 
is no question but creditors will be paid 
in full. Capt. Griggs has been for the 
past year steamboatmg on the VVenachee 
river in Washington. 

Albert Paddock's Body. 
Wadena, Minn , Aug. 21.— The body 
of Albert G. Paddock, the boy accident- 
ally shot at Duluth bv his playmate, was 
brought home last higbt for burial to- 
day. 

Shot His Boy. 
Long Prairie, Minn., Aug. 21.— Ex- 
Sheriff S. J. Davis, who resides 12 miles 
west, mistook his 13-year-old boy for an 
owl last night and sent a Winchester bul- 
let through the left shoulder just above 
the heart. The doctor considers the 
wound fatal. 

Fire at Wadena. 

Wadena, Minn, Aug. 21.— The farm 
dwelling and b,irn of Byron Wait, ad- 
joining this city, burned yesterday after- 
noon, being a total loss, ft was valued 
at $3000; insurance $2000. 

Grain Stacks Burned. 
Rovalton, Minn., Aug. 21.— Sparks 
set fire to grain stacks on the larm of 
Matt Klein, while Seulayer Brothers 
were threshing, burning the separator 
and four stacks. Loss, Sioco; no in- 
surance. 

A Farmer Killed. 
Miller, S. D., Aug. 21.— A farmer 
named Novak was thrown from a header 
box in the harvest field and killed. 



THREE Ml-N WERE KILLED. 

Fatal Explosion of a Boiler In a Pennsylvania 
Planing Mill. 

Ellwood City, Pa., Aug. 21.— A 
boiler explosion occurred four miles from 
this place on the Smith farm yesterday. 
Levi Boiler and his son Harry, of Fum- 
bell, Mercer county, were both instantly 
killed and Log.%ri McElvaine, of Wur- 
temburg, is fatally injured and is dying. 
^ All three men worked for Arthur 
Seaton, of Mercer, who owns the pl.in- 
ing mill where the explosion took place. 
In the morning fires were built under an 
unused boiler, which they were cautioned 
not to use. The steam gauge failed to 
work after sixty jjounds ot steam had 
been registered. 

The boiler was blown 400 feet away. 
John Longwel!, ol Zeliienople, was stand- 
ing beside the boiler and escaped un- 1 
hurt. The sawmill was completely 
wrecked. Over 200 pounds of steam was 
on when the explosion took place and 
the noise was heard for miles around. 




A Traction Engine Exploded on an Illinois 

Farm Today, Causing Heavy 

Loss of Life. 



One 



Man Was Blown to Atoms and Another 
Injured So That He Soon 
Died. 



THE RESULT OF JEALOUSY. 



A Chicago Sporting Writer Shoots an Iron Age 
Editor. 

Chicago, Aug. 21.— Ned White, a 
writer in the sponing department of a 
Chicago morning paper, shot a man 
named Haines at Cass and Erie streets 
last night. Haines is sufifering from a 
dangerous wounc in the right groin. 
White and Haine:> quarrelled over the 
latter's attentions to Mr?. White. White 
and his wife were arrested. 

John K. Haines, the wounded man, is 
connected with the Iron Age in an edi- 
torial capacity. White came recently 
from Richmond, \'a., and is believed to 
be well connected. He is distantly re- 
lated to the family of Gen. Lee. Mrs. 
White is a handsome woman of 20 years, 
three years younger than her husband. 
She was married ia New York city May 
28 last and came to Chicago with her 
husband shortly alter the wedding. She 
attracted attention among her new 
friends and her company was eagerly 
sought. 

WILL SUE FOR DAMAGES. 

Coxeyites Will Sus fcr Being Driven Out ol 
Virginia. 

Massillon, Ohio, Aug. 21.— Before 
starting for Newcastle this morning J. S. 
Coxey received the following telegram 
from Lawyer Ralston, of Hyattsville, 
Md.: "Governor Brown, shunning habeas 
corpus trial, releases McKee and Jones 
unconditionally," 

Coxey savs they will sue for damages. 
He charges that the Virginia militia in 



Five Boys Were Badly Torn and Scalded" and 

It Is Thought Four Cannot 

Recover. 



Team Standing Near Had the Harness 
Torn From Them and One Horse 
Killed. 



affairs is going to continue, whether the 
license is raised or not. 

It is a well known fact that in the 
morning when the goods arrive, the gro- 
cers get the pick; the balance being per- 
ishable is sold to the peddler at what he 
has a mind to offer, and having no ex- 
pense he can sell it at a verv small mar- 
gin. This question has been agitated in 
Minneapolis. Petitions and counter-pe- 
titions were presented to the council, 
with the result that the licenses were 
raised to $50. Shall we receive the same 
protection here? John H. Cameron. 

Duluth, Aug. 21. 

FEEL MORE HOPEFUL. 



POLES SM 



Large Convention Held at Cleveland Today 

of Polish Seceders From the Roman 

Catholic Church. 



BvRON, 111., Aug. 21.— A traction en- 
gine belonging to Andrew Ross ex- 
ploded on the farm of Hiram Berk- 
smith, five miles south of here, today. 
Hiram Berksmith was blown to atoms. 
Andrew Ross, who was running the en- 
gine, had both legs and an arm crushed 
and was injured internally so that he 
died a few hours later. Five boys from 
9 to 14 years old were standing near the 
engine and were so badly torn and scald- 
ed that it is thought four of them can* 
not recover. 

Two other men received slight wounds. 
The engine was torn to fragments. 
Parts of it were scattered over a radius 
of 500 feet. A team standing near had 
the harness torn from them and one 
horse was killed. No cause for the 
plosion is known. 



ex- 



driving out the Coxeyites were guilty of 
atrocities carefully kept from the public. 
A pet cat was run through with a 
bayonet and while \\rithing in agony was 
slowly roasted over a fire by "inhuman 
soldiers. Flour and other supplies were 
made unfit for use by unspeakable means 
and the men imprisoned on a bridge on 
one long day under a broiling sun. 

A Short Session. 
Washington, Au^. 21.— There was 
not a (juorum present when the house 
began its session today, but members 
sought to take up several measures by 
unanimous consent. The senate bill tor 
the exclusion and deportation cf alien 
anarchists was called up, but Mr. 
Warner objected to its consideration. 
At 1:25 the house adjourned until Thuri- 
day. 



A Duluth & Winnipeg Bill. 

Washington, Aug. 21.— [Special to 
The Herald.]— Representative' Hautjen 
today called up and secured the pass- 
age of a bill granting to the Duluth & 
Winnigeg railroad right of-way for an 
extension of its present lines through the 
Chippewa and While Earth Indian re- 
servations in Minnesota. This bill has 
already passed the senate and will. there- 
fore become a law. 



Old Railroad Man Dead. 

St. Louis, Aug. 2 1.— France Chandler, 
general passenger agent of the Wabash 
railway system, whchas been ill for some 
weeks of a neuralgic gastric affection, 
complicated by two .strokes of paralysis, 
died at the Protestant hospital in this 
city at 8 o'clock thiu morning. He was 
69 years old. 




CULVER BROS. 

Retail D<'partme:U, 21 East SupCriOr St. Telepkone 37S. 

HAY, 



) 




* ORDERS DELIVERED PROMPTLY. 

^ Warelionses: 285-299 lake Aienne Sottli; Teleplioiie 311 





/ 



DUNLAP 

CORK VENTILATORS. AND EVERY IM- 
PROVEMENT TO MAKE THEM COOL 
AND NICE. CUT PRICES ON ALL 

CaarsfBcfiETira. summer goods. 

Ifew Line of Neckwear wilh all the New Sliapes and Colors Recelyed Today. 

GATE &CLARKE, 

EXCLUSIVE AGENTS. 
333 WEST SUPERIOR STREET 



Engaged to a Prince. 
London, Aug. 21.— The engjgement 
is announced of Miss Florence, daughter 
of George M. Pullman, to Prince of 
Eisenberg-Birnstein, the oldest .son ot 
Prince Charles of Eisenberg-Bernstein 
and the Archduchess Marie Louise of 
Austria, and a cousin of the emperor of 
Austria. 

Later— A relative of Mr. Pullman 
stopping at his residence was the only 
representative of the family who could 
be seen today regarding the possible 
matrimonial connection of a member of 
the familywith Prince Isenburg-Birstein. 
This relative denied emphatically that 
Miss Florence Pullman was engaged to 
the prince, and pronounced the story ab- 
I solutely nonsense. Miss Pullman was in 
Europe, but the relative would say noth- 
ing concerning her and Prince Isenburg- 
Birstein, except to deny the alleged be- 
trothal. 

» — 

Walker Will Accept. 
Ni:\v York, Aug. 21.— .\ldace F. 
Walker has cabled the Atchison reor- 
ganization committee that he will accept 
the receivership of the Atchison system. 
He is now in Paris and will be in New 
York Sept. 2, and immediately upon his 
arrival will (jualify. Mr. Little, the ex- 
pert accountant, is in Denver and will 
not return until September. It is ex- 
pected that he will make his final report 
Sept. 15. There will be no further de- 
velopments in Atchison affairs until that 
date. 

• - ■'- 

Dislike the Decision. 

PiTTsr.URG, Aug. 21.— The junior O. 
U. A. M. officials are disappointed with 
Judge Barker's decision in the Gallitzin 
school case, and will appeal to the su- 
preme court in order to have the matter 
definitely settled. Incase the decision 
of that court is against them, they will 
endeavor to have a law passed that will 
cover the disputed points on sectarian- 
ism in public schools. 



The Britannia Won. 
FoRTs.MOUTH, Aug. 21.— In a 50-miIe 
race today under the auspices of the 
Royal Albert Yacht club the Satanita 
and the Britannia competed. The form- 
er crossed the finish line first, but the 
prince of Wales cutler won on time al- 
lowance. 

- - ■ ■ - ■ »■ — 

A New Bridge. 
New York, Aug. 21.— Ground was 
broken at the New ^'ork end of the new 
Blackwell's island bridge, which is to 
furnish the Long Isl.xnd railroad an en- 
trance into New York city. There was 
no ceremony about it. 



A New Postmaster. 

Washington, Aug. 31.— [Special to 
The Herald.]— On recommendation ot 
Representative Baldwin. F. B, Hannafin 
was today appointed postmaster at 
Hewitt, Todd count)', vice M. W. Hil- 
dreth removed. 



Pope Leo III. 
London, Aug. 21. — A special dispatch 
received here today from Rome says that 
the pope had an attack of syncope on 
Sunday last, and for some minutes the 
condition of his holiness caused much 
alarm. 



The Fruit Peddlers. 
To the Editor of The Herald: 

I dislike very much to trespass again 
upon your valuable space, but wish to re- 
ply to the article in Saturday's Herald 
signed J. H. Cameron, if you will kindly 
grant the space. Having made no claim to 
being either a philanthropi .t or "lumin- 
ous exponent of business," I fail to see 
the reason for such a storm of sarcasm, 
for Mr, Cameron's article cannot be 
classed under the head "the retort court- 
eous." 

There is not a word in "A Plea for 
Fruit Peddlers" that reflects in any way 
upon the grocer, nor was the article writ- 
ten in that spirit. 

The grocers of this city are deserving 
of all honor and credit for their charit- 
able work. Having assisted in the work 
of the Associated Charities, I know- 
none better — how very generous thsy 
are in replying to the call's 
made upon them. The thought 
of casting any reflection upon 
them was very far from my mind. The 
facts were but stated which Mr. Cameron 
does not controvert that many can afford 
to huy of the peddlers because their 
prices are low, who otherwise could not 
have fruit, and the peddlers are trying 
to earn a living, which is surely better 
than depending on charity. 

Mr. Cameron says the fruit is unfit for 
food or to quote him exactly, "the pears 
are decayed." Some may be, but luay he 
not be mistaken in regard to all the 
fruit? Wishing to investigate the 
matter befoie r/riting the article to which 
Mr. Cameron objects so strongly, I 
purchased fruit on different days I'rom 
several different peddlers and it was 
good, fair fruit; what is more, I have not 
seen any decayed fruit on the wagons 
yet. That there may be some I do 
not deny, but the purchaser 
need not take If he 

prefers poor fruit to none, that is his 
lookout. 

If the fruit is unfit to eat, why need 
the grocer fear the competition? Surely 
his customers do rot use such fruit? Mr. 
Cameron says "A Reader" willfully mis- 
represents or was misinformed. The 
first is not worthy of a denial; as to being 
misinformed, my informant was a man 
who v^as supposed to know whereof he 
spoke. The grocers should be protected 
of course, but in fruit raising districts, 
the farmers bring their fruit into the 
towns and peddle it without paying any 
license and the grocers do not suffer by 
reason ot their so doing. 

If Mr. Cameron knows of a peddler 
evading the license let him report it to 
the proper authorities. His statements 
do not disprove the ones in "A Plea for 
Fruit Peddlers." I have no intention of 
entering upon a controversy, but both 
sides of this, as of every other question, 
are entitled to an unbiased and courteous 
hearing or we are not "American" in the 
higher sense of the word. 

I thank you, Mr. Editor, for your 
kindness and promise not to trouble you 
again, for although a woman (and a very 
inoffensive little one) I am not at all de- 
sirous of "having the last word." 

A Reader. 
Duluth, Aug. 20. 



Vessel Men Think There is a Bright Future in 
Store for Them. 

The marine outlook is much better 
than at almost any time this year. The 
season of dullness has been a long one, 
but unless all signs fail it is nearly at an 
end. The coal movement is still strong 
and it will probably continue so for some 
time. In spite of the amount that has 
come in in the past few weeks the Du- 
luth and Superior docks are nowhere 
near filled, as it has gone out to supply 
railroads and lactones almost as fast as 
it came in. 

A few days ago there was so much 
tonnage for coal that brokers despaired 
of getting a better rate than 40 cents. 
Later, however, tonnage was scarcer, 
making the rate strong and the prospect 
of an advance much brighter. 

Ore tonnage is also scarcer, and as a 
result charters were made yesterday at 
65 cents. Later a telegram was received 
by a local agent saying that 70 cents was 
offered in Cleveland, an advance of 10 
cents. Lumber is not so strong, although 
shipments are fairly heavy. The rate is 
still Si.62>'i. 

The wheat rate is still i}4 cents to 
Buffalo and 3 cents to Kingston, without 
any great amount of business being done. 
The hope in this line is all in prospect. 
The fall receipts are just beginning and 
promise to be heavy, so better times and 
better rates cannot be far off. Superin- 
tendent Wilsey, of the Northern Pacific, 
said this morning, that according to the 
present outlook his road will handle 
more wheat this year than in any one 
year for the past ten. The heaviest re- 
ceipts here was in the year ending Aug. 
31, 1892, when 47.Q'24.945 bushels were re- 
ceived. 

It is not at all probable that that re- 
cord will be broken this year, as con- 
ditions were exceptional in 1891, but 
there will undoubtedly be heavy re- 
ceipts, making better business for the 
lakes. 

The lumber rate is also stronger and 
several charters were made this vaorn- 
ingat J>i.75 to Chicago, an advance of 
I2j< cents. 

A telegram received this morning 
from Cleveland says that the highest rate 
at which ore charters have been made is 
65 cents. The 70 cent rate Has not yet 
sufficiently materialized. 



High Mass Celebrated by Archbishop Vi- 

latte, Who Was Surrounded by the 

Priests in Attendance. 



The Archbishop Said the New Church 
Founded en American Principles 
and American Power. 



Is 



They Should Be American and for America, 
and Not for the Roman Cath- 
olic Church. 



were 

the 

and 

At 



The Commission Appointed. 

Maj, Sears has received notice of bis 
appointment as one of three engineers 
appointed to make a survey and estimate 
on the cost of deepeninjr the channels 
and entrances to the harbors of Superior 
and Duluth to twenty feet. The other 
members of the 

Poe, of Detroit, and Maj. Gregory, of 
Milwaukee. They are to meet when 
cilled by Col. Poe. 

Returned From His Vscaiion. 

Professor Lohr, principal of the high 
school returned yesterday from his vaca- 
tion which he divided between Ann Ar- 
bor, Mich., and South Bend, Ind. He 
has done little but rest and visit this sum- 
mer and, despite the hot weather in 
hoosierdom, reports a most pleasant time. 
Mrs. Lohr will not return to Duluth for 
some weeks yet. 



Mr. Cameron Replies. 
To the Editor of The Herald: 

My business will not permit me to 
eternally continue this wordy warfare 
with these gentlemen. There is no sat- 
isfaction in reasoning with a nom de 
plume any way and 1 will hereafter take 
no notice of such articles. W'by should 
these gentlemen, if, as thev pretend, they 
are fighting the battle of the masse ;, be 
ashamed to write over their signatures? 
Is it not more probable that they are in- 
terested in the other side. My few re- 

marks today will not refer to them but 

ccmmission are Col. | to the public whom they try to mislertd. 

Fruit, no more than any other com- 
modity, will seek a market that furnishes 
no remuneration. Freight on a car of 
fruit from California to Duluth is from 
$350 to $400, which must be paid out of 
the proceeds of such fruit. At the rate 
fruit was sold in Duluth for the past few 
weeks, the proceeds did not cover the 
freight. Its being sold so cheap was the 
result, not of ordinary conditions, but of 
a warfare between the commission men 
and the grocers, the latter complaining 
that the former did not do them justice. 
Do not be led to believe that this state of 



Marine Notes. 
The steamer Fayette and the schooner 
Unadilla, brought in 473 and 594 tons 
respectivelv of steel rails from me Illi- 
nois Steel Works at South Chicago, con- 
signed over the Northern Pacific to the 
Brainerd & Northern Minnesota rail- 
road for its new track to connect with 
the Great Northern. 

The Nicaraugua and Shenandoah, two 
of Capt. Davidson's new steamers, are in 
port on their first visit to Duluth. 

The schooner Grampian will carry 
1,300,000 feet of lumber to Bay City, 
nearly as much as when she broke the 
record with 1,400,000 feet. The schooner 
Dundee will carry 1,000,000 feet. 

V/heat cargoes yesterday were the 
George C. Stone, 70,000 bushels to 
Cleveland at i;V cents on a charter 
made last week, Selwyn Eddy, 120,000 
bnshels to Buffalo, and Algonquin, 66.- 
5CO bushels to Kingston. 

Port of Duluth. 

AUEIVED. 

Prop Cattalia, Lake Erio ; coal. 

Prop Weed. Lake Erie; coal. 

Prop (irccian. Lako Erie : liplit for ore. 

Prop tJity of Duluth, Chicatro; pab-songers and 
merchaudiso. 

Prop Avon.Baffalo ; mrrcbandiso. 

Pr.)p Nicaragua, Lake Er.c : coal. 

Prop MaliouiDg, Bofialo;merciiandise. 

Prorj Slietiandoali, Lakf Erie; coal. 

Prop S. E. Sheldon, Tonawaada ; liglit for 
lumber. 

Schr Nogaunee, Tonawanda; light for lumber. 

^chr Ely. Touawanda ; H^ht for lumber. 

Prop Fred Kelly, Lake Eiie ; coal. 

Schr John .Martin, Lake Krie; coal. 

Prop Doty. Lake Erio; liglit for ore. 

Schr Olive Jeanctie. Lake Erio; light for oro. 

Prop P. J. Kalph, Lako Erio; coal. 

Schr Harold, Lake Erie; coal. 

Pi op Monarch. Sarnia; passengers and mer- 
chandiSfl. 

Proj) Radjjer State, Buffalo ; passengers and 
morcbandiso. 

Prop (iratwick No. 2, Lake Erie; coal. 

Prop Noifhcru Light, HufTalo; Uierchandiee. 

Prop Lauiiiug, Lake Erie ; coal. 

DEPARTED. 

Prop Kber Ward. Butlalo; fionr, 
I'rop Sam Mitchell, Lake Krie; ore. 
Pro]) \. P. Wright. Like Erie; ore. 
Prop Pasadena, Lake Erie; ore. 
Bar^'o 107, Lake Erie; ore. 
Prop tirecian. Lake Erie; ore, 
Pn-)i> Edward Smitb. Tonawanda ; lumber. 
Schr Maria Martin, ronawanda ; lumber. 
Schr Angi].~; Smith, Tonawanda ; lumber. 
Prop Jim Shoriils, Lake Ene; ore. 
Schr Camdjn, Lake Eric; ore. 
Prop <}. G. hadley, Lake Erie; ore. 
Proi> Ivitty Forbes, Asiilar.d ; light for ore. 
Sclir McLaciilin, Ashland; light for ore. 
Prop Oiympia, Ashland ; light for ore. 



Cleveland, Aug. 21.— The first con- 
vention of the Polish National Church of 
America convened today in Father 
Kolaszewski's church in Newburg. The 
seceders from the regular church 
of such numbers as to fill 
large hall to overflowing 
much enthusiasm prevailed. 
9 o'clock high mas was celebrated 
by Archbishop Vilatlo, who was sur- 
rounded by the priests in attendance. 

An open mass meeting, lasting until 
I o'clock in the afternoon, was held be- 
fore the convention came to order. There 
were a number of addresses in the Polish 
language. Father Kolaszewski explained 
why the convention was called, saying 
it was for unity in the American Catholic 
church. Archbishop ^'illatte followed 
with a short address in English. He 
asked the people to be steadfast in their 
belief. "We should be American, 
and for America, and not for 
the Roman Catholic church," he said. 
"Our church is founded on American 
principles and American power." 

The election of a president then took 
up some time, the archbishop being un- 
animously chosen to fill that position. 

■ — 

WORKS A CUTE RACKET. 



The -Dakota Farmer" Called Into Play in Sell- 
ing Watches. 

There is a place a few doors west of 
the Windsor hotel where the purchaser 
of a §35 watch is given a ticket, and 
when that ticket bears the right number 
the purchaser of a watch draws S50 cash. 
Today three "suckers," who live at Two 
Harbors, called on Assistant City 
Attorney Benham and wanted assistance 
in either prosecuting the proprietor of 
the place or in getting back theirmoney. 
He declined to issue a complaint and 
the men went down to the place to 
attempt a return of their cash. This is 
the way the scheme is worked: 

A sucker goes in and is induced to 
look at the watches. Just then a fellow 
comes in, represents himself as a I^jkota 
farmer, buys a watcb, but does not draw 
a number that gives him the S50 prize. 

When the proprietor's back is turned, 
the "farmer" looks at the envelopes con- 
taining the numbers and to the sucker 
declares that he sees the one that se- 
cures the prize. He urges the sucker to 
invest which he does but, for some rea- 
son, there is a mistake and the purchaser 
of a §35 watch fails to get a lucky num- 
ber. Then there is grief. 

Three men have shown up who de- 
clare that they've been bitten on the 
scheme and what makes it look like a 
flim flam scheme is the fact that the 
"Dakota farmer" came in each time and 
influenced the suckers as well as pur- 
chased a watch. 



FOR EXTRA WORK. 



The Sault Passages. 

Sault Stk. Marie, Mich., Aug. 21,— 
[Special to The Herald, |— Up: City of 
Traverse, Colonial, 8 a. m.; Hope and 
consort, 10. Down: Yakima and con- 
sort, 7 p. m.; Jessie and consort, Centu- 
rion. 8; Griffin, Algonquin, 9; Hopkins 
and consorts, 10; Tice and consorts, 11; 
Oakes and consorts, 12; Baldwin and 
consorts, Manola, Japan, 2 a. m,; Jay 
Gould, 3; Mariska, 5; Onoko, Hasper, 9. 

Ocean Steamships, 

Bremen— Arrived: Elbe, frcm 
York, 

Hamburg— Arrived: Steinhoft, 
New Orleans, 

Oueenstown — Arrived: Catalonia, 
from Boston. 

Rotterdam— Arrived: Chicago, from 
Baltimore. 

Liverpool — Arrived: Laurentian, from 
Montreal. 

London— Arrived: Storm King, from 
Montreal. 

Southampton— Arrived: Wesser, from 
New Ycrk. 



Engineer Reed Wants a Salary for Superin- 
tending Another Department. 

Last evening the board of public works 
sent a communication to the city council, 
recommending that City Engineer Reed 
be allowed $50 a month as superinten- 
dent of the maintenance department. 
The explanation of that is this: The 
superintendent of the maintenance de- 
partment is a separate official from the 
city engineer. Phil Westaway, when 
holding that position, received $1500 a 
year. Last year, Mr, Reed performed 
the duties of both offices and as he drew 
f^ooo a year as city engineer, was satis- 
fied to do double duty. Since bis salary 
was cut to $2400, however, he don't feci 
like doing so many duties not falling to 
his office. He has asked that he be al- 
lowed $50 a month and the board recom- 
mends that method of disposing of the 
maintenance superintendency. If that 
is not done, a separate superintendent 
will have to be employed. 



ANOTHER CALL OUT. 



New 
from 



Cheap Traveling, 
St, Louis, Aug, 21.— Advices from 
Texas show that a red hot rate war has 
resulted in the hauling of passengers 
from Waco and Houston to this city for 
95 cents and $1. 



Populist County Committee Calls the Convan- 
tion for August 29. 
The Populist county central commit- 
tee met last evening and decided to call 
the county convention for Wednesday' 
Aug. 29, just one day before the Demo- 
crats get together for their county con- 
vention. The Populist primaries will be 
held Monday evening, Aug, 27. 

Surprised by His Friends. 
Frank E, Gore, of the Schiller-Hub- 
bard company, was pleasantly surprised 
Saturday evening by the arrival from 
Minneapolis of his brother, George B. 
Gore, his uncle, J. S, Tripp, and H. J, 
Glasser and F. G. Dennie, who came up 
to spend Sunday with him, Mr. Tripp 
is street commissioner in tlie Flour City, 
Mr. Gore is a well known druggist, Mr! 
Dennie is assistant attorney for the 
Great Northern road, and Mr. C]lasser is 
connected with George R, Newell & Co. 
The party returaed home yesterday. 





.- 't- 



J„^i£^ 




o 



COINAGE or UR 



Resolutions Introduced in the House Today 

Which Declare for the Free 

Coinage of Silver. 



THE DULUTir EVENING HERALD: TUESDAY. AUGUST 21. 1894. 



Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report 



Are Strongly Worded and Are Signed by 
the Chief Officers of the La- 
bor Unions. 



Senator White Opposed the Free Lead Bil 
and the Senate Will Not Con- 
sider It. 



Washington. Aug. 21.— Representa- 
tive Harlan, of Montana, presented in 
the house today resolutions tor the free 
coinage of silver which are regarded by 
the free silver advocates as one ot the 
most significant expressions in favor of 
their doctrine which have been elicited 
by the agitation of the past year. The 
resolutions have been considered and 
adopted during the present session by 
the rcost powerful labor organization of 
the country: they are strongly worded 

and are signed by the chief officers of 
the various unions. 

The signers are: |. W. Sovereign, 
grand master workman, John W. Hayes, 
secretary and treasurer of the Knights of 
Labor; Samuel Gompers, president of 
the American^ Federation of Labor; 
Marion Butler, president of the National 
Farmers' alliance: Henry H. Trenor, 
president, and P. J, McGuire, secretary 
of the Brotherhood of Carpenters and 
Joiners; P. M. Arthur, chief of the 
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers; 
C. A. Rolison, president ot the Farmers' 
Mutual Benefit association; Frank Sar- 
gent, grand master workman, and F. W. 
Arnold, secretary and treasurer of the 
Brotherhood of Locomotive Fireman, and 
John McBride, president of the United 
Mine Workers of America. 

Accompanying the resolution is an ad- 
dress "to the members of organized 
labor and all other producers and toil- 
ers throughout the United States" which 
led to their adoption. The address de- 
clares that "in view of the general dis- 
tress at a time when granaries are full 
and in the natural order of things pro- 
ducers and toilers should be enjoying 
the fruits ot their labors, it seems that 
time has come for united action on the 
part of those who create the wealth of 
the country." 

One of the causes which have brought 
about this condition, the address says, is 
the departure from the wise bimetallic 
financial principle of Washington, lef- 
ferson and Hamilton and the substitu- 
tion of the monometallic policy dicated 
by the European money holders and 
their American allies. A review of fin- 
ancial legislation is given to show what 
part was enacted in the interest of the 
producing and what of the non-pioduc- 
mg classes. 

The proposition is set forth that before 
the demonetization of silver 3500 bushels 
of wheat or 35,000 pounds of cotton 
equalled the annual pay of a senator or 
congressman, while today 10,000 bushels 
of wheat or 100,000 pounds of cotton 
barely suffice; that formerly 35,000 bush- 
els of wheat or 350,000 pounds of cotton 
would have paidthe salary of the presi- 
dent, while today he receives the equiv- 
alent ot 100.000 bushels of wheat or 
1,000,000 pounds of cotton, and the same 
proportion applies to all other fixed sal- 
aries and incomes. 

Demoralization of the food producing 
sections is said to have caused the man- 
ufacturers to lose the markets for their 
goods so that hundreds of thousmds of 
workmen have been thrown out of em- 
ployment and the demonetization of half 
of the worlds volume of nioney to make 
it comparatively easy for capitalists to 
corner and manijpulale the other half. 
In the review of financial legislation it is 
charged that all acts since the civil war 
have been in the interest of the bond- 
holders and against the producers and 
the Sherman law is said to have been re- 
pealed at the demand of European finan- 
ciers, although a grand fight was made 
by the people's representatives. The 
resolutions are as follows: 

"We demand of the present congress 
an immediate return to the money of the 
constitution as established by our fathers, 
by restoring the free and unlimited coin- 
age of silver at the present ratio of 16 to 
I, the coins of both metals to be equally 






Powder 



ABSOiJUTEi:jr PiniE 



full legal tender for all debts, public and 
private, as before the fraudulent demon- 
etization of silver in 1873. 

"We also condemn the increase of the 
national debt in the time of peace and 
the use of interest bearing bonds at any 
time." 

In the finance committee of the senate, 
some reference was made to the free 
lead bill, which has recently been re- 
ported to the house by the ways and 
means committee, and it was suddenly 
developed that the new member of the 
committee. Mr. White, was not in favor 
of tree silver lead ores, and as all of tht 
Republicans are of the same opinion, it 
has been decided that the senate need 
n»t take into consideration the lead bill. 
Mr. White is a Western man, from a 
mining stale, and he sympathizes with 
the other senators in their efforts to have 
the duty retained on this ore. 

The sugar men have taken a great 
deal of comfort out of the vote that was 
recently had on the motion of Senator 
Manderson to instruct the senate finance 
committee to report an amendment to 
the tree sugar bill re-establishing the 
McKmley sug^r bounty. It was shown 
that a majority of the senate was for the 
bounty. Of course the majority is not 
at all stable, and it is possible that when 
the senate meets in December it will be 
changed. 

Senator Stewart may not vote, which 
would leave the vice president to decide 
against the bounty on a tie vote. But it 
IS thought by some of those who advo- 
cate a bounty that before the vote on the 
free sugar bill or the amended bill, 
there will be three more Re- 
publican votes in the senate, which 
will give that side quite a show of 
strength. At present, there are vacan- 
cies from Montana, Washington and 
Wyoming and it is claimed that the 
legislatures which are elected this fall 
will be Republican and as they will as- 
semble early in January the vacancies 
will be immediately filled. 

Of course the assurance that they will 
be Republican is made on the authority 
of the Republicans from the Northwest, 
who say that there is little doubt of Re- 
publican success in these states. With 
the two Louisiana senators voting with 
the Republicans and three additional 
states they will be able to cut more of a 
figure in the tariff contest 



MORE INFERNAL MACHINES. 



Wages of Glass Workers. 
PlTTSUURG, Ang. 21.— The window 
gla^s workers have made a proposition 
to the manufacturers which makes al- 
lowance for the reduction in the tariff 
and will prevent many disputes in the 
factories. Instead of being paid differ- 
ent prices for every variation in size or 
quality, prices remain the same for any 
size within certain limits, while the mat- 
ter of quality will not be a factor. The 
manufacturers look kindly upon the oro- 
position. 

Peruvian Rebels Beaten. 
New York, Aug. 21.— A World dis- 
patch from Lima, Peru says: Rebels 
have been 'efeated at Ruarras. It is 
reported one o. Semarnio's men was 
fatally wounded. Caceres has pro- 
claimed amnesty for the rebels who sur- 
rendered. There is rigid press censor- 
ship. Government report-) of victories 
are known to be untrue. Caceres is 
shooting prisoners who do not surrender 
voluntarily. 



A Whole Chcstful in Possession of the Chicago 
Police. 
Chicago, Aug. 2t.- Inspector Conway 
has secured a chestful 01 the peculiar 
machines used by Herlilz, Scheiff, Nel- 
son and the others of the gang of incen- 
diary conspirators in the destruction of 
property in this city. He has al,-:o se- 
cured a second and smaller chest con- 
taining anarchistic literature and a num- 
ber of pictures, conspicuous among 
which is a copy of the painting in Oscar 
Neehe's saloon of the pardon of the Hay- 
market anarchists by the governor of 
Illinois. 

The machines are of singular con- 
struction and are well devised for the 
execution of the schemes of the con- 
spirators. They are evidently the prop- 
erty of anarchists and lend color to the 
destruction of property and probably 
life. The machines arc electrical dtj- 
vices and are constructed upon the 
single cell interrupted current principle. 
The startling discovery of the contents 
of the two coffers that were captured 
Saturday by the police has led these 
officials to redouble their efforts. They 
believe that where the same were hidden 
in the haunts of the Chicago anarchists, 
is to be found still more incriminating 
evidence of a gigantic incendiary con- 
spiracy, and also further proof of the 
premeditated uprising which was planned 
by the reds for this fall or winter. 

The contents of other letters found in 
the smaller coffers have been translated, 
and though nothing mure of an espe- 
cially sensational nature has been re- 
vealed, the documents corroborate the 
assertions of the letter alluded to in a 
previous dispatch and have stimulated 
the officials to still deeper inquiry into 
this matter. Persistent search is being 
made in several suspected quarters. 



m IN ILLilli 



The Coal Industry Is Said to Be Unprofit- 

sble to Both the Owners and 

Miners. 



A Conveition Being Held at Springfield To- 
day to Attempt to Find an Effec- 
tive Remedy. 



So 



Fai 


• the 


5 Miners 


Are 


All at 




and 


Do Not 
To 


Know 
Do. 


What 



Sea 



A CHOIR GOES ON STRIKE. 




1 



KNOWLEDGE 

Brings comfort and improvement .md 
tetvh to personal enjoyment when 
lightly u.sca. Tlio many, who live bet- 
■ r than others and enjoy life more, with 
icS3 expenditure, by more promptly 
adapting the world's best products to 
the needs of phy.sical being, will attest 
the value to health of the pure liquid 
laxative principle.s embraced in the 
remedy, Syrup of Fig.s. 

Its excellence i.s due to its presentinj* 
in the form most acceptable and plesia- 
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly 
beneficial properties of a i)orfect lax- 
ative; t'fTectually cleanrsing the .sy.-jtem, 
di.-<iK'lling cold.s, headaches and fevers 
and permanently curing constipation. 
It ha.i given .satisfaction to million.sund 
met with the approval of the medical 
profession, because it acts on the Kid- 
•10 ys, Liver and IJov/els witliout weak- 
_'ning them and it is f)erfectly free from 
3vcry objectionable substance. 

.Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- 
gists iu 50 cent bottles, but it ia man- 
ifactured by the California Fig Syrup 
xy>. only, whose name is printed on evtjry 
jackagc, also the name. Syrup of Figs 
z.d iK'ing well informed, you will not 
xcept any substituU; if ollered. 



Chief Sanchez Killed. 

Denver, Aug. 21.— News reached 
Gen. McCook's headquarters that Chief 
Sanchez, of the White Mountain tribe of 
Indians in Arizona, was killed by tivo 
Indians in a tight at Char Creek near 
Fort Apache. Sanchez led the attack 
on the troops commanded by Gen. (then 
Col.) Carr Aug. 30, 1881, in which Capt. 
Hrnchez and a number of soldiers were 
killed. 

Four Were Drowned. 

St. John's, N. B . Aug. 21.— The tug 
Mattie M., ran ashore on Martin's Head 
Sunday morning and the crew, eight in 
number, took to their boat, which was 
capsized, and Capt. Justus Mowry, Her- 
bert Mowvy, engineer, and John Mowry, 
deck hand, and Capt. Pittman, of the 
bark Alert, were drowned while the re- 
mainder succeeded in reaching the bsach 
all right. 

A Refugee on Board. 

St. Louis, Aug, 21.— A special to the 
Republic from New Orleans says: The 
steamship Nicaragua, which arrived at 
Port Morgan today from Blucfields 
loaded wiih fruit, was detained in quar- 
antine b'-cause she h<;d on board John 
McCafferty, an American newspaper 
correspondent, and a refugee from Blue- 
fields. 



The Choirmaster Refused to be Bossed by the 
Clergyman. 

Baltimore, Aug. 21.— There was an 
unusual scene in St Andrew's Protestant 
Episcopal church during a special ser- 
vice last evening. Choirmaster Carroll 
Hall, with the best singers in the choir, 
went on strike. St. Andrews' is one of 
the highest ritual churches in the city. 
Rev. Ur. Lutz is the clergyman in charge 
in the absence of the rector. 

Right in the midst of the service the 
choirmaster and singers threw down 
tbeir hymnals and left the chancel, to the 
surprise of the congre^'ation. A few 
minutes later the clergymon, whose face 
was red with anger, turned to the con- 
gregation and explained that the trouble 
was caused by his forbidding Albert 
Dashiels, a chorister, to sing because of 
misbch ivior. 

In defiance of his orders Dashiels 
sang, and the clergyman ordered him to 
leave the chancel. Thereupon the choir- 
master and other singers left witn him. 
Dr. Lutz declared he would give up the 
charge at on-e and telegraphed Dr. 
Dyer, the rector, to return home. Choir- 
master Hall said he was boss 
choir and would not be dictated 
Dr. Lutz. The ether members 
choir backed up their leader. 



of 

to 
of 



the 
by 

the 



Interfering With Mails. 
Sacr.\.mento, Cat, Aug. 21.— The 
cases of E. Zeyler and others, charged 
with grand larceny in stealing a train at 
Dunsmuir to bring armed strikers here, 
weredi.smi-sed in the police court on 
motion of the district attorney and they 
were fined $5 each on complaint for 
evading the payment of railroad fait s. 
As they were leaving the building, how- 
ever, they were arrested by a deputy 
United States marshal on the charge of 
interference with United States m.uis 
and interstate commerce. They man- 
aged to give bail in $500 each. 



The Ecuador Rebels. 

New York. Aug. 21.— A World dis- 
patch from Guayaquil, Ecuador, says: 
Rebel advices say ttie rebels have de- 
feated the government forces at Huan- 
uaco. It is reported that the ship Huas- 
car grounded while leaving Poita with 
Flores aboard. 



Feeling Against the Goulds. 

London, Aug. 21.— The Pall Mall 
Gazette this alternoon, rtferring to the 
V'igilant's mishap with her center bo.ird, 
says: "The excitement and mystery in 
yachting circles is simmering down to a 
general feelini: which can hardly be pro- 
nounced friendly to Am.eri';an visitors." 



A Newspaper Failure. 
Council Bluffs, la, Aug. 21. -The 
Nonpareil Printing and Publishing com- 
pany was placed in receivers' hands 
yesterday. The company published the 
Daily Nonpareil for thirty years. It 
was the oldest daily paper in the state. 



A Swift Wheelman. 
New York, Aug. 21— Stanwood fin- 
ished the run from Chicago to New 
York 1202 miles at 10:03 o'clock Sun- 
day night. He made the run in 8 days 
8 hours and 43 minutes. The best 
previous record was 10 days 4 hours 
and j) minutes. 



President Hippolyle III. 
New York. Aug. 21.— j\ World dis- 
patcfi from Kingston, Jamaica, says: 
Advices from Hayli to this city say that 
President Hippolyte is seriously ill and 
thnt khere is much anxiety in conse- 
quence. ' 

Was Her Accomplice. 

Stillwater, Minn., Aug. 21.— The 
forger arrested at Duluih has been iden- 
tified by Mrs. H. C. Smith, of Minne- 
apolis, in jail here for pissing a forged 
check, as her accomplice m the forgeries. 
She will testify against him and probabiy 
escape imprisonment that way. 

Gen. Saraiva Suicided. 
MoNTicviDEo, Aug. 21.— Saraiva 
suicided when he found he must fall into 
the hands of President Peixoto, of 
Br.-.zil. 



Baseball Yesterday. 

N.%T10NAL L,E.\OrE. 
II; ("liicaffo. :! 



il. 1. 



Guzman for President. 

Nicaragua, Aug. 21.— Dr. Guzman, 
the minister at Washington, is talked of 
for president. The British and Ameri- 
can marines continue to aid the Nicar- 
aguans to preserve order. 



Npw York, 

Pbilaih'lphi-*, fi: Clevelarn 
Haltimort', .'i; Piit.sburf;. 7. 
^ru•>^ yi), 20; St. LlM^^, I 
Wa?!ii'i>rtuj, 8; Loni.«ville. 7. 

WESTERN I.KAOOK. 

Ii.'liiuiapoliR, 4 : Tclfdo. S. Sccocd 
luiJianjipoliH, 6; Toledo, 2. 
.Simi.x <':ty, (i; Milwaukee, 0. 
Utaiid Kapirts. IH; Uefr(»iT, 17. 
KaL.-Jd.sCi y. 8; Miuiioarolii^, .'>, 



gftino- 



Standing of tht Clubs 

NATIOi^Al. LKAQCB. 



W<in. Loer.l 



Won. I.^>8t. 



tJostoii 


AC 


N«w York 


H<i 


Balrimor« 


<!l 


(^lovclftiid 


^3 


I'lUKhnfK 


.'U 


riiiJitdi l;>hia.. 


.r)l 



Professor Hermann ill. 

New York, Aug. 21 — Prifessor Alex- 
ander Hermann, tne magician, is seri- 
ously ill at his homo at White Ston- Ii „„„„,, 
IS reported that his condition is very low. Kanaaa City 



;il Brmiklyn M 

:Wi' incifirjati 4;i 

:iK'bicfttro 40 

4_';St, Loiiin 41 

47|iK'niMviilfl :;•_' 

l2,WH>hinn;tou HI 



47 



.Ml 
ft) 



WE.irERN LKXliVK. 

Won. Lo«r, ; Won I.o^t. 

SioiixCity 57 Sr.iOrsn.l Kai)ifb. !(i .'■.:•. 

Toledo SI ;jl)'ludiaiia{M.ili8 ..-41 47 

Minnoapoli8....M» :{H l)..troit ;«> ri.'i 

.lU li; Milwaukee JO Gi 



Springfikli), 111., Aug. 21.— The coal 
trade in Illinois is in such an unsettled 
condition and miners are working under 
such varying prices and conditions that 
the industry is unprofitable to both 
owners and miners. In the hope that 
"order may be brought out of chaos," as 
President Crawford puts it. a state con- 
vention has been called, to meet in the 
city today. The objects of the conven- 
tion, as stated in the call are as follows: 
First— The adjustment of the scale of 
mining rates throughout mining districts 
Nos. 1.2,3, 4 and 5 

Second— I he establishment and main- 
tenance of a sub-district organiz.ition 
throughout the various fields ol the state 
as will bs presented to the convention 
by the si ate officials. 

Third -The propagation and main- 
tenance of the state organization 
throughout Illinois and for the trans- 
action ot such other business as may be 
constitutionally presented to the con- 
vention. 

President Crawford says that in a 
period ol twenty-five years^during which 
time he has been connected with the 
business, he has never known the condi- 
tion to be £0 unsatisfactory as at present. 
There is no uniformity in prices, and the 
demand for the product of the mines is 
so light that if all the m.ines in the dis- 
trict were run full capacity one and a 
half days per week, the result would be 
sufficient tor the market. 

In the Northern Illinois field, where 
the mines are in operation, the rate paid 
in most instances is about 10 cents per 
ton below the scale adopted in June last 
in Springfield. Notwithstanding most of 
the mines in most other portions of the 
state who are working at all are paying 
the scale. This, of course, brings about 
an unsatisfactory condition. 

The Springfield and Peoiia and Can- 
ton districts are paying the Springfield 
scale, with the exception of the White 
Breast company, which opeiates the 
Dumfermline, the Buckbert and the Bry- 
ant minis. This company has imported 
125 or 130 negroes from Kentucky and 
Tennessee, but President Crawiord says 
that he his advices to the effect that the 
negroes have decided to go out until the 
white men qo to work. 

In the Springfield district the scale of 
45 cents per ton is being paid, but the 
mines have not been in operation even a 
third of the time, the operators declaring 
that there is very little demand 
for their product, as they cannot 
compete in the market with P.ma coal, 
which is mined for 29 cents per ton. 
The condition in the Danville district i'j 
unsatisfactory, owing, President Craw- 
f(jrd dv-ciares, to a violation by the op- 
erators ot a written agreement entered 
into with the miners. 

But little is being done in the South- 
ern Illinois field. Some of the great 
consolidated companies' mines are in 
operation; others are not. So far the 
miners are all at se i and do not know 
how the exiting unsatisfactory con- 
dition i-> to he remedied, but they are 
going to tmd a remedy at today's con- 
vention. 

— — m- • — — 

Attempt to Defraud. 

• San Djego, Cal., Aug 21.— W. G. 
Cornell, of El Cajon, has been arrested 
by United States Deputy Marshal Good- 
rich and taken to Los Angeles on a 
charge of attempt to defraud through 
the United States mails. Cornell used 
the mails in advertising a fictitious 
children's game. 

Mur.'ercd by Dacoits. 
Rangoon, IJurmab. Aug;. 21.— A. H. 
Tucker, the di^trirt superintendent tf 
police at Wa, 15 miles from Pegu, wfs 
murdered last evening by Dacoits. 

JsJOTICE OFMOuXG.VOiiSALE. 

Def tult h M beou'taiadf in th<^ payment of tli^ 
Bum of tw.'iity-eevfii bundrod sixtocn and 67-l(W 
dollars, which ainmint i.s claimed to bo due aud 
i.s (lur-, owirR jiii<l Htjpaid at tLo date of this uo- 
tico upon a rertaiu mort«aijo daiy made and 
delivcroi! by Chailts E. Marsleii mortgagor, to 
WiiliamMcKiuley luortKHgee. bearing date the 
■J4f h day of June, 1891, aud duly recorded in the 
cilice of the rrpisf it of deed.-; in ard for St, 
Loui3 (\>unty, Minnesota, en 'he26thdayof 
.Jrjiie, L*-(il at 4 o'clock p. m., in Book 72 of 
inortifaKe.'i c n pace :fc9: which intirtpago and the 
mo-tj,'Hf;e Hi-bt wore rtuly nsnitjued by eaid Wil- 
liam AlcKiiley t,o Ameii'iau Loan and Trust 
Company by writtni instruuieut bearing ita'e 
Auguit 1st, 1891. Hud (lu'y recorded iu the ollice 
of said D'L'iHter "f deeds on the third di<y of 
Augut^t, 1,H9J. at So'clock a. m., in Book 74 <f 
mnrtgacrei' ou ptsfre 4S7; which mortgage and 
the debt th' rehy sicured were duly n.'^signed by 
S:»id Amerii;;in Loan and Tru.^^t Cumoany to 
Thfoiore Metcalf by written iusirumont b-ar- 
ing date the 11th diy of November, l^tOI. and 
duly recordi'd i'l the ollice of said register of 
di'ods on thoGlli dny of January. If>y2, at .s 
o'clock a, m., in Book 55 of niortgagfts on pag3 
s:{. 

And wberf ;i8 '' lieodoro Motcalf then-nftor dc- 
partHii this iife l'>avint: a Inst, will and tesln- 
ment under which Archibald M. Howe was duly 
appoiuted a Immistrator with the will annexed 
out of the prob;it.e court of Norfiik ('ouiity, 
Ma!isachusett8, an er.einpliKed copy of which 
apifointmcul liatt been filed for record in the 
reei.^iter of deeds ollice of St. Loais County, 
Minnesota. 

And wliftff as, sni 1 default is a defanlt in one 
of the condi Lions of 8ai<l mortgage which cen- 
t.-iius a power of sale that by reason of said di'- 
fuult has be:onie operative, and no action or 
prf>ce ding )it law or otherwise h;is been insti- 
tuted to recucr the debt, r;3cured by said mnrt- 
g;i'e or e.ny part then-of. 

Now, t!ieref(P\ notice [<* hereby xiven that by 
virtue of sai 1 powtT of fata and piirnant to the 
fctatute iu Fuch ea.ie made aud provided, the 
eiiid mortgage will I"' foreclo.sed by a sate of the 
PP' mi'-ps till lein debcr.bed and covered there- 
by, and sit'iiiti) in St. I.rf)uis County. Minnehota, 
towil : L«it iiiinib»r one huudn'd five i lO.'i), iu 
Mock- number firtyslx (40), in Duluth I'roicr, 
I'hird DiviBi )n. iiecordiug to the n-corded plat 
lhor.>of. wi'li thelieroditamiiit.s and appnriet!- 
aiie.ee, whicii prcinii^es will bo sold at public 
auction to thn highest bidoer fop cacli, to pay 
sa d debt and interest and seventy-flvi <l'dlur!i 
uttoroey's fi^c. (oim liuudru<l doHiirs having 
b«eii t-tipulaled iu i»aid mortgage to be psid in 
C'lseofforrrlomire) and llie dishnrfi'ineuts a!- 
1 wed by law, which ealo will be made by fbn 
slifTJlT of said yt Louis County, Miniicson.. jit 
lliH froiii, doi r of I lie court hoai>e Mf saiil couut.v, 
HI ihe city of Diihilh, in said county and state, 
on Saturday lli(< ><Mi day o. SepteintxT. IMU, at 
10 o'clock ill the frenoon of that day, s ibject 
t^> rcdempln n at any (ime wi bin tuj year from 
day of into an by law proviiled. 

Dated July 24ili. 1^94. ,, ,, 

Akciiiiiald M. iIdwe, 

.\dmini'=l rp.tor wiili 111') wi 1 auu'>,\'jd of Tneo- 
doM Met calf, Ahni*ra<e of Moitgagoe. 
Fhank a. 1> vt. 

Attorney, Duluth. Minn. 

J :i-;51-A-7-H-21 28 



What is 




Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants 
and Children. It contains neither Opium, 3Iorpluno por 
other Karcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute 
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothinj^ SyrupSp and Castor Oil. 
It is Pleasant. Its guarantco is thirty years* use by 
Millions of Mothers. Castoria is the Children's Panacea 
—the Mother's Friend. 



Castoria. 



"Caste rials so well adapted to children that 
I recommend i'.- aa superior to any proj-x-riptioa 
known to me." IT. A. Artrucn, M. D., 

Ill r«. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



" The uso of ' Castoria ' is so universal and 
Its nierit.s so veil known lh;it it se'-'m.-? a work 
of Euj>en;rogation to endorse it. Few are tha 
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria 
within cosy roach." 

C,i:;i.os ILutTYs, D. D., 

Kew Yort City. 



Castoria . 

Castoria cures Colic, Constipation, 

Hour Stomach, Diarrhcea, Eructation, 

Killi Worms, gives Ble<jp, and promotes di 

gestion, 
Without injurious medication. 



"For several years I have recommended 
your 'Castori.o,' and shall alway.s continuo to 
do :;o a.** it ha.s invariably produced benelicuU 
resijlts." 

Edwin F. Pabdee, M. D., 
125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City. 



Thk Centalti Coscpamy, 77 Mcheay Sthkett, 




x: 



'j\.A>:rx&:x: 



UH.Rzr^?.r^-miRikimm fo.^ lqstriak and wcsmanhoos. 

JiUSS-I-lj _v/ri;;ta GuaraiVec '.3 ours iui ncr.oi.s oi.M-uEtja.-.da.laaciK.iiitia!!- 
i;i'-M<. I) .1:1 (j( yo;in>; and iridillo-at.ccl iiic.T and women. The a'.vfjl e;':ects ot 
TCUiEFdj ESSOraproduiinK Weakness, Nervous Debility, KighiIy"Kinis,sions, 
t:i)i;siii!i|,ii<!ii. I ;i:i;ini!y, f-.tliii'isur.;; drains and I'l-^s'-f power of the Oent-ratixe 
Ori.ai.s 'inti;tir._L: ent- f'Tstudy, Inisincssand inarr'a;,'e is quickly cured bv Dr. 
Hodrlirijej! Spanish Nervo <JraSnw. Thevii'>t onlvrMrebvst.Triinii 
:;t the seat of Hi^(a--p. hut arc ,-. c:re-it ITEEVE TCiTIS and BLCOD EUTLrES. brinir- 
;rjr b-icl; the PI1TECL0V7 toPAJ.i; CH2E?3 and rest., nns ti'eriBE CmUrHto ihel 
patient. l!y mail ftl.OOii.r hov, . r c! ''.-- ^i.^ with xrr::tcnn:ar;:tEe ta cuTO o: 
refuel tie ncnsy. Book free CPAITICH ITZETS GSAIIT CO., E:s £3:3, Itc-^ Ysri. 

For Sale in Duluth by Max Wirth, Drug;7ist. 




'FORBID A FOOL A THING AND THAT HE WILL DO. 

DON'T USE 




OiBfTi 







llH II! 



r'-5,,ri:;^r:f-a::^5^ '«'"" 773^8(5 CRj "Nofvo Seeds.- 

rii ft£>^lEiJi '^'''•'' ^euderfnl remstiT 

" "^'•"'^'™' aruurantced loeiiieui. 

:>crv(Uisdi'c:isc«.FiKliar' V.'crjk .^lei'n ry. \.<i>-<(i{ ISruln P<i««-cr.Hea<i- 

iiche. Wakelutiitnh, X.ost itli^nhutxl, <\i;;iulv Kmissions.Quickni.'- 

livil Oreaiu.s I.,:icli.<»i'<"i«niuif nee. AiervouKiiesv, all drains and !<>^ ■ 

of power In Geiierataetiri-'Mis ot eitlier pox eau.^cd bv overe.vertio: 

yoRthfii] errors, e.xeestive use of tobacco, opium orsilmulanis wbUl 

.//jlead t') Inlintilty. (Vmsuniptlon aiKl Insanity. Convenient to carry Je 

■: vest pr.ekot. liy t:i;ill prepaid In plain box to any iiildres;* for 91 ear!- 

;(ii-<J lorJiWi. (With every !!!>.? order we eive written 8'u»rnnte<> to 

^t^cure. orrefiiTKi itio nioncy.l Sold by nil druscists. Ask for it an.l accept 

_ . i:o Other. Write for free Medical Hook .^ent sealed In plain wrannnr 

BlFOKKANDAKrKBrSl.\T.. Addiess KEKVK SECU CU.. JUaitouic Temple. thlcBBo. lli 

Sold in Duluth, Minn., by S. F. BOYCE and by MAX WIRTH, Druggists. 




LONDONDERRY and GLASGOW. 



Sept. 1,:^ p m. :Ktliii))(iit Sept J'l. 
s^ept. 8. noon.riiniessia Sen. :;:'. 



i pm 
11am 



SALOON. SECOND-CLASS AND STEERAGE 

Itatcs on lowest term;; to and from the principle 

Scotch, English, Irish and all Continental Points, 

f^ARESJRICTVr r[„„nd trip tifUets from N.ni- Y 
IRST V LASS or from Cliieano by KxpressTri 
. ...lun... fcr to .^teamer.s at New York. 

' For inoiK'V ordvrs. drafts, o-ttward or prepaid 
THE LAUUEST, PASTEST AND FI.NFST IS THE WORLD, tickets, apply to atiy of our local tiTo:its. or to 

Passenger Accomodation Unexcelled, hendkrson nitos.. chk ago 



irk at r"(iii"e<l rates. 
'raiii:j. iueludinj; trans- 



N 



OlICE OF ilORTdAGE SALE. 



Default liaa been Vnade ia the pajmoot of the 
6tim of tlireo liniidred Oftedi and Sd-UK) dollars, 
wliicli amount ii* e.luimod to be duo aiid is due, 
owinif and unp.-iid Jit tlio date of this iioMoo 
upon a certaiu mortjjairo duly made and t'eli- 
vered by Matthew U. Harrison and Lucy <Tr8y 
Harii><)a, his wife, mortf!a;,'i'rs. to .American 
L an and Trugt (Jompany (iQcori)orated under 
the laws of the etato of Minnes.n.a), morts.'iuee, 
bearius d;ite the 1st day of May 1S"I, and duly 
reccrd'Hl in the oHi -o or the ie(;is=t'r of dee'lp in 
and for St. Louis Comity. Minnesota, <m the Ttli 
day of November liSPl, at S o'clock a. tii., in 
Book .'it of mort Images, ou paKe 1117 wliicli morl- 
m'ajf(> and the d<>t>t tlicn'by secured were duly 
iussiurno 1 by said A'.mTic^n Loan mid Trust 
('oiiiptiny to the tindersi«;Ded 3. CorJelia Miller, 
who is now the owner tind holder thereof by 
written inslriimeut, boannpr date the ITtli day 
of December IMtl. and duly recorded in the 
office of said reeif^ter of deedis on the 2tith day <if 
October, 1893. at 11 :I0 <i'clock a. m., ia Hwk 117 
of mortsra«reP, ou i>n>;e 340, 

.\ud wherrae, said default is a defiinlt in one 
of the cotniitious of paid mortff.iRe, which coii- 
ta'ii'J a pKWer of salo that by reasnii <>f s^tid 
dt'fault has become operative and no actiou or 
proceeding at law or othrrwise has been iii- 
Pt it uted to recover the debt aecured by faul 
roort(4;a(ro or any part tU^riWd'. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby Riven, that by 
virtue of said power «if sale, and pursuant 1o 
tiie (Jtatute in (tich chs'» utade and provided, the 
said niort).riiKe will be foiecli'sed by a sa'eof the 
premise;* tlierein described and covered thereby, 
and sittiate in .Sr. Louis (^lU^f^•, Minnesota, to- 
wit: Lo\P number one, two, tliree and four iu 
bleck numb, r thirty-four, iu Harrison's Hrook- 
flale Divinou of Dnluth, according to the re- 
corded jdat thereof, with tlio_ hi reditamenlr. 
and appurtenances, which pr«MuiN(ip will be Mild 
ftt puljlic auction to the hiirhest bidder for each 
to pay nH'd debt and interest aud twenty-live 
dollar.'^ aftornev's fees. r,tii>nlated in said mort- 
Kaf:« to be paid i" cafO of foreclosure, and the 
diflitirn'ineuiy adowed by law. which Bale will 
be made l)y the sheriff of saiii St. Louis County, 
Miiinfs<>t"i, at the front door of the court 'lotise 
ot 8nid county, in the city of l>nltith. in eaid 
cou'iyand state, ou Saturday, the eighth day 
of September, 1.^04, at ID o'clock in tlieforeu{M>u 
of that day. subject to redemi>tien »l anytime 
with II one year from day of eaio, as by law pro- 
vided. 

Dated July 2Hh, J.S5)4. 

S. COKDKMA MlT.LEIt. 

Af sifineo of MortKa)::eo, 
Frank A. Day, 

Attorney for said AspiRnee of Mortgagee, 
Daluth, Minn. 
.I-^l 31 A 7-14-21-2S 



$8.00~BEST SET OF TEETfl 

\J Hk if *t Hfk * M T^ 




FalQie!! DeotlEt. 



J»AULiA.DIO 



Top Floor 
BXJXL.23IN^r». 



o^^ 



FK^K OF L\KF. SUPERIOR ELEVATOR 
company, Duluth. Minn.. July 27. 1894. N.i- 
ticei" hereby given that stock cerliticate No. 
>23. dated May 24. lMti», for fifteen shares, aud 
crtiHcat" No. 10;fit, dated March M. IsKt, forty 
shares stock in this company havn beeu lost or 
•tolen. All pereous are cautioned against hcro- 
tiatiuR the Fame. Application has been made 
for t lie issue of duplicates therefor. Lake Su- 
perior Elevator comi>auy. by 

Georoe Spknceb, President. 



Contract Work. 



Oilic" of thf l?oard of Public Works, ) 
City of Duluth, Minn., Aug. 14. 1394. J 

."ealed t>ids will be received by the board of 
public worki" lu aud tor the corporation of the 
ci^y of l>iiluth, .\iiiiuesiita. at tlieir office in said 
city, until 10 a. m., on the27th day of August, A. 
I). l^'.M. f<>r the coristructiou of 8 tcn-f<H)r plaiik 
walk on 1 he east .--ido ot Srcond avenao west iu 
said city, from Firpt street t<i Second street, 
accordiiig to plans aud specillcationj i n file in 
the ollice of saiil board. 

A certified check or a bond with at least t«ro 
'.2) sureties tn the sum of fifteen (1,'>) 
dollars must acci mpai.y each bid. 

The p'>id boprd reserves the right to reject 
any and all bids. 

M 



s 



HERlFF'S EXECUTION BALE. 



l'i:dor a-nd by virtue of an execution issued 
out of iind under the spal i.f the District Court 
of tlie .State of .Minnesota, in and for ttie Elev- 
enth Judicial Difetrict and t!ounty of .St. Loii),., 
Oil the :«)tli day <.fJ Illy. J^Ht. ui>on a judt'inent 
reiideieil and docketed in said court and cooiity 
i'l an action therein, wheri jn L. D. Wilkes and 
William. E. Covey ur.. pj.-,ii.i ills and Herman 
E Long is defendant in favop of snid iilairititfs 
and a<f8inHi sai 1 defendant. fi.r the sum <.f five 
hiinOrtd twenty-seven and 4,VHJ0 dollars, whiei, 
.-aid eiecutiou has to me, as Sheriff of said St. 
Louis County. be<n duly directed an 'delivered, 
1 have levied upon atjil wiliseli at public auc- 
tion, to the hik'liest r;,th bidder, at the front 
door of the Court H<.u-.- in the City of Duluth, 
in said county of St. Louis, oa Haturdiiy , the 
l.'itii rlay of SeptemfM-r, IHiJ. at ten o'clock in 
the fonuo )a of tlntt day. all th'? rig'.t, title and 
interest tliat the ab,ive nam-d jniigment debtor 
hnd in aud U> the real estate hereinafter de- 
scribed on the 1st day of i'ecend>er. 18ftl. that 
Ijeiug the dat" of the nndnion of said judg- 
ment, the description cf the pioperty being as 
follows. t<»-wlt : 

L^t nuin'-<-r oijc huailr, d ejuhty-eight (1^) in 
bl. ck eumber twenty-seven (L'T). Duluth Proper, 
.Sec .nd Division. fcCLord ng to tije recorded plat 
thereof on lile iu the <itl!Ce of the register of 
de'd^of Ht. Looi« tjounfy, Minnesc^ta. 

VVhicti sale will be made subject to fou' prior 
judgmr?utii aggieR.'iliug thr^o Lnnilrf. d forty and 
IWiKJ dollars. 

Dated Duluth, Mint!., July 30th, 1«!«J. 

Pail BnAnvv. 
Sheriff St. Lonis County, Minn. 
ScriMiOT & Hevnoi.ds, 

Attorneyb for Judgment ( 'reditor. 

July-31-.Vog-'-U-2l-2v.Sept-4-n, 



N 



JOTICE OF 3I0RTG.VGE SALE. 



Defanlt has been made in llie payment of the 
sum of ten hundred niuqty-seveu and 91-10'J dol- 
Ihfs, pri-jcipal and int^^rest, which amount i^j 
claimed to be due and is due, owinR and anpaid 
at the date of this notice upon a certain mort- 
K.ige duly made nnd delivered hy William 
faJmT and Liiiieu V. Palmer, bis wife, <.f 
liouglas Coni.ty, Wi-consin, mortgagors, to 
The' >d< ire M. Brown, of Droome County, New 
York, mortgagee, bearing date the iCth day of 
April, ls91, and duly recorded in theofUce of the 
reKister of deeile. in and for St. Louis <k»nnty. 
Minnesota, on the 24th day of -April. lf>91. at 4 
o'clock p. ni., in D:>ok 62 of mortgages, on page 
2".") 

And whereas, said default is a default 
in tine of the c nditiocs of said mortgage, 
which contains a power of sale that bv reason 
of said tlefanlt has become oiK-rative aud no ac- 
tion or proceeding at law orotlierwi.se has been 
instit'itcd to recover the d^-bt secured by taid 
mortarage or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by vinue of sai i power 1 f sale ard pursuant to 
the statute in such case made an<l provided the 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by a s.ile of the 
premise^ therein descnb'^d audeovered thereby, 
and situate in .St. Lonis County. Minnesota, fo- 
wit: Lot DUirib»rnire (t>j of block number one 
hiitidred thirt.v-tive (13-5) of West Duluth. Fifth 
Division according to the recorded plat there<if, 
wbioh sa'e will be made by the sherifT of saiil 
Sr. Louis i'onuty, Minnewjla. at the front dotir 
(;f the court house of said county, in the city of 
Dulutri. in said county and state, on bat.irday, 
the 2fith day of August. 1804, at 10 o'clock in the 
forenoon of that day at public auction to the 
highest bif'der for cash t<.» pay said di bt aud in- 
terest and fifty d<i!lars attorney's fees, stipu- 
lated in said mfirtgage to be paid in case of 
foreclofure, and the ditbursemects allowed by 
law. subject to redemptii'U at any time within 
one iear from d^y of sale as by law provided. 

Dated July »th. 1894. 

Tbeodobe M. Beowx. 
„ Mortgagee. 

BiCHAEDBOx & Day, 

Attorneys for Mortgagee. Dulntfa, Minn. 
July 10-17-24 ai Aug 7-14-21. 



N 



OTICE OF MORTG.^.GE SALE. 



moi-ti 



[Seal] 
Otlii 



, J. Davis, 
Preeid«nt. 



tioial : 
A. M. Kii (50Et, 
t lerk, Hoard of Public Works 
Aug iri 11 1 



Default has been made in the conditions of a 
certain mortga^re and mortgagi' note duly mado 
and delivered by Matthew H. Harrison ami 
Lucy Gray Harrison, his wife, mortgagors, to 
-Vme.ican Loan and Trust Company, a croora- 
tion incorporated under laws of Minnrsota, 
■tgagee, bearing date the 1st day of May, 
and duly recordeJ in the ollise of ttm 
register of deeds in and for St. Lonu Conniy, 
Minnesota, on the 2td day of Siptember, 1^91, 
at M o'clock a. m . in Book .''•4 of mortgages, ou 
page 414; which mortga;re and the debt there- 
by secured were duly assigned by said American 
Loan and Trust Company to the uudersiirn<'d A. 
L. Freeman, who is now the owner aud holder 
tiiereof by written inttrunient, bearing date 
the 2nd day of Sept^^mber. 1>91, and duly rt>- 
ci.rled in the otJice ol said register of deeds on 
thoilSih day of May. 1594. at 4 o'clock p. m , in 
book 117 of mortirages. on page 393. 

And whereas said default coosiste in the fail- 
ure to pay the sum of fourteen dollars int'>rett, 
which became due a-id payable by the tern> of 
said mortgage, and the notes secured thereby, 
on May 1st. 1591. all of which, after the lap.-e of 
more ttia-i t^n days. i» yet due and owing upon 
said Uioit trace : and also in the tailun- to pf,y 
taxes for the years 1S91. 1892 snd 18P:t. duly 
levied upon the prein'ses covered hy said mort- 
gage and whic.i are y.-t unpaid, by reason of 
which said several defaults it has t)ecome 
oi>lional with the holder of said mortgage 
aud mortgage notes to declare the whol* d-bt 
secuted by s.urt mortgage to be i.nimediately 
due aud paya)>!e. IU tlie exercise of which o)- 
tuii the wholM amount ofmiJ debt ish^retiy 
declared and claimed to be due r.t the date of 
this notic?. to-wit the sum of four hundred 
t;Feniyand 7">-irio dollars. 

And whereas, said mortgage contains a ix)wer 
of sale which by reasou of said default bas be- 
come operative and no actiou or ii'iKseeding at 
law or otherwise has been iustituted to re- 
cover the debt secured by said .nortgage or any 
part there- f 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of snid ptiwei of sale aud pursnaat to 
the statute in such case made and provided, the 
said iii«>rtgage will be for closed by a sale of the 
premises ttierein dcscnljeif and C'lvered there- 
by, and situate in St. LouisConi.ty. Mintiosota. 
to-wit: Lots numlK-r seven am! eight i7 and >> 
m block number seventy seven t77 > m Hariisin's 
Urookdale Division of Duluth according to the 
rec^irded plat 1 hereof, with the her>>ditHrr.ents 
antl appurtenac.'s, which j^irea'isos will be sold 
at public auction to the highest bidder for casli 
to nay said debt and intenst and .wenty-tive 
<i' liars attorney's fee, stipulated in said mort- 
gage to be paid in case of fi.rclo'nre. and the 
di«burs(>nif»nts allowed by l.^w. which s;'.le will 
1)« made by the sheriff of said St, Louis County. 
Minnesota, at the front door ff the conrt house 
of said county, in the city of Duln»h. in sard 
county and Mate, on Satunliv tlie >h day of 
September, 1S94 at 10 o'clock in the f.ircnoc n of 
that day. subject to redemption at any time 
within oi;e year from day of sale as bv law pro- 
vided. 
Dated July 24. 18P4. 

A. L. Freeman. 
„ As?ignc-o ofMortijagee. 

Frank A. Day, 

Attorney for said .Issignec of Mcrtgagre, Da- 
lutli, Miuu. 
July?4 -31-Aug-7-lt -21-2SSep4. 

IJROPOSALSFORERECllON OF SCHOOL 
1 buildings. V. S. Indian Srvice. La Pointe 
Agency. Wis., Ashlacd. Wis.. .Vngu't lt>rh, 1S94. 
Sealed bids, endorsed "proixisals for erection 
of school bnildings." and addressed to the 
undersigned at .Ashland, Wis , will be received 
at this asoncy until «>ne o'ciock p. ra.. central 
time, of September Mb. 1!<P4, for furnishing the 
necessary materials and lal)<>r requirevl in the 
erecti<m and comidetion of fonr (4i school 
build ugs on the i.ac du Fiamlieau reservation, 
under charge of this agency, in strict accord- 
ance with pLins and specifications which may 
be examined at the oftices of The "Kveuing 
Herald." of Duluth Minn., the "Globe, " of St. 
Paul. Miuu, and at th s ageucy. Bidders will 
state in their bids the proposed price of each 
building, and The lengtliof time required in the 
erection of same. Thealteation of bidders is 
invitei! to the act of couvress at>provru August 
Isf. 1S'.'2. entitled "an act reltiting t«> the limita- 
tion of the hours of daily service «'f lalniters 
ami mechanic.-* employed np<m the imblic works 
of the United States and of the District ot 
Columbia." The right is reserved to reject any 
or all bids, or any part of any bid, if deemed 
for the be«t interest <.f the service. 

CERTIFIED CHECKS. Each bid must bo 
accoini»anied by a certifiinl check or draft ujion 
some Cuited States depository or s. ■Iveiitna- 
fioLul bank in the vicinity of "the residence of 
the bidder, made payable to the order of the 
commi^iooer of Iciltan affairs, for at lea;-t five 
per c-nt of the uuionnt of the pn>j> 'sal. which 
check or draft will bo forfeited to theUuittd 
Stales in esse any bidder or bidders receiving 
an aw.ini shall fail to pruniptly execute a con- 
tract with go<i<l and siitlicieut sureties, tither- 
wise to be returned to the bidder. Hids acc-iii- 
panied by casli in li u of a rerliti.vl check will 
not lv» considered. Kiw further iuformatiou as 
f ' exact location for buihtiugs, means «tf trans- 
iKirtatiou, etc.. nujly to Lieut. W. A. Mercer, 
C. •< *.. Acting II. .-;. liiiliaii Agent. 



CURE YOURSELF! 




•niooiuy»loMdrcliaD.cr.ireiorCOMORRMaA, 
GLEET, LEUCORRH<EA, and other aischaiv"-. 
InciUiiTurv. A speedJT CUrS c.* the most ob.Miiiate 
ras<-#. G-'aarfl»x&«o«d bc>« «o c<nmaoa 
•«arlB««aare. l/eadlng drugguta, 9l,OC*> 



\ 



-<J-, 



\ 



r' 



...— A 





T 

• i 






















Hi 


IVHri 




■■■■ 


BiR-iA 



: ! 



/ 



iST OULUm ITEMS 



Jtfferson Club Will Meet Tonight and May 

Be Called on to Elect a 

President; 



THE PRODUCE IWARKETS. 



J. 



M. Martin, the President, Has Gone 
Over to the Populists. Leaving the 
Office Vacant. 



American Reform Party Met Last Evening 

and Organized a Club -Swedish 

Baptist Church Meetings. 



The secretary of the Jefferson club, of 
Vv est Dulnth, has called a meeting of 
the club for this evening at the Sun of- 
fice in accordance with the wish of the 
members as expressed by a petition. J. 
M. Martin is presiJent of the club, but as 
he now affiliates with the Populists, the 
chairmanship will probably de- 
volve upon H. Patterson, as 
first vice president. The meeting 

is called for the discus ion oi matters 
pertaining to the coming campaign. The 
Jefferson club, of Duluth, has selected 
H. Patterson as its representative from 
the Eighth ward, but he is an averred 
Baldwm man. 

The American Reform party held an- 
other meeting last evening at Great East- 
ern hall. \V. C. Holden made the prin- 
cipal address, after which a club was or- 
ganized by the election of E. J. Thorn, 
president, and \V. H Short, secretary. 
Sixty-two members were enrolled. 

Series of Meetings. 
A series of meeii;ii:s will be held at 
the S*edi-h Baptist church this week, 
commencmg Thursd.iv and lasting 
through SuMdav. On Thursday Rev. O. 
M. Peterson, of St. Paul, will preach in 
the forenoon and the afternoon will be 
devoted to general discussion on mis- 
sirnxrv work. Rev. G. Lup^iqui^t, of 
Ashland, wii! preach on Friday and on 
S.iturdiv Frank Peterson, of Minne- 
apolis, will till the pulpit. Special 
muMc- has bten prepared by the church 
choir and all arr.ingements made for an 
interesting season of prayer and review 
of church work. 



In Ouiulh. 

liCTTElt. 

Keceipts not heavy; tlic> market 
botter clasf^es of uoods. 

Jreamorr"?, sppnrators. extra 

I r-'anu>riH8, clii>ice 

l>«irie», faticy, special make [.. ' 

Ualrie.s. choici> 

Packinn .stock 

CHKE9E. 

Nocii:ingeEot«vl; feeiins flriii. 

N'W cream twins, fancy 

rull oreani. \i>iio>; .\niorica 

riill cream, wcond grade 

Swis.s cheese, No. I _ 

Limbur.rt4r. full cream, choice 

Brick, No 1 

Brick, No. i: 



is Arm 


on the 


.. 22 


m^ 


....20 


iiil 


....17 


(i/io 


15 


*«;i7 


-...10!',^ 


....10 


(SlO'j 


...111 


ii 


.... 9 


a 9H 


-...«3 


P!.U 


.... 8 


ft 


....10 


WlO'/i 



THE PULTTTH EYEyiXfi HET? ALT): TUESDAY. AUGUST 21, 1894. 



1M& 8 



^ Very firm 
Cauilled stock 



EOOS. 

i: jod demand ; lijrht receipts. 



13'iei4 



liKAXS. 



A steady market. 

Fancy uav>, per bu 

M' d-nm. hand picked, per bu 

Dirty loiS, per bu .. 

Brown beau*, fancy """.. 



$2 25 



POTATOES. 

Receipts rather lik'ht, feeling firm. 

New iMitatoes 75^ 

Sweet potatoes, per barrel [.'. .$5 50® 6 00 

VEGETAISLI'.S. 

.Market unchangod ; receipts not heavy and 
prices tirm. 

('abl)age.lu)nieijrown,pcr small crate 1 itkff 

Beet.s, new. doz 15(^' 20 

(huoDs. lui 11. $1 ti5ft^$l 7.5 

( auliHower. homegrown, per doz... 1 liO*( 1 25 

Parsley ' 

N>'w celeiy. per doz 

Ouious, green, per doz... 

Kiiiibarl), per lUO It) 

Cuciimber.-., (.Minnesota), per bu 

New turnip-, bu 

Strioij beans, bu box [ 

MiiiDi^ita was beans, per box '. 

tirten i)9a9. per bn 

Tomatoes, ^ood Minnesota, per bu 

Tomatoes, bttntlieru crates 

(irten corn, per doz 

FKCITS. 

Market fairly firm'; receipts good; prices rule 
firm, with a slight advance on Ixiski-t grapes. 
I'eaches are scarce and slightly higiior. 



.... 1 



Peaches, California, per b«ix 
Pears. California, por box. 

(irapes, basket tjrapes 

(irape^, California 

Plums, California, p«r box. 

Bananas, bunches 

Oranges, per box 

Lemons, per box 

Melons — 

Watermelons, per 100 

Watermelons, per 'iozen 

Musk melons, per basket 

.\pples— 

Fancy, per barrel.. 

Common, per barrel 

Blueberries, Iti (iuarts.'..I.'l"Il 

DKESSED MEAT3. 



"KILL THAT UMPIRE." 

The Cry That Often Meets That Abused Oflic- 

ial's Ear. 

'Who's thi> iiinpirc?" That is the qiu's- 
tlon which Kocs up fnim moro ur Ics.s lips 
ftt i>vi>ry ganu) ns tho nervy hero who in- 
tiTprutfi halls, strikes and liasi^ decisions 
takes i\ ball and his lifo in Iiis hands and 
walks to the plato to defy fate. '-Kill tht 
unipin?!" is often ilio scquontial cxclniua- 
tion liefoiv ha gets thnjUKh with his aft<T- 
n^wn'.s work. No iKiftor to.st of man's 
bravery can Ih< niaclo tiinn to ask him to 
nnipiiv National lea-^iie }?aiiios. If ho ac- 
cepts, you may put, him down us a mod- 
era l^<«iuhT, a William Tell or an Arncdd 
WinkclriiHl. So soon as ho necupts his 
commi.ssion from Prosidont Younj< lio be- 
comes tho olHcial enemy of tho baseball 
cranks in every I.c-.ij,'iu^ city, ifo is rijic 
to bv called a thief, a roblx-r, a thuR and 

'» baiulylcfigccl black{,niarcl. To ul)usc> the 

^1 f^!!*? Tn ""'J'ii't-' is 0110 of the delightfully swcvt 
privileges in a liascball crank's life. No 
umpire, and ono of tho mo.st attractive 
features of a ball ^amo would be gone. 

I'Wfio's tlie umpire?" Tho ciucstion has 
been asked this season in National league 
cities much oftcni>r than usual bccau.so 
tho staff has contnincnl a good many new 
men. Mr. Young began his scMison with 
Lyncli, Kmslie, IMcQuaclc, Hurst, O'llourke, 
Stage and .Swartwood. Of these seven the 
first four were memlxTsof last year's .staff. 
Of the .seven oidy the first four named are 
now umpiring National league games. 
O'Kourkc was the first to go. The veteran 
player was far from being a success in 
that capacity, which is still another- proof 
that the best ball jilayers most often make 
the po(jrest kind of umpires. O'Kourke's 
chief fault was his inability to control his 
temper and his inclination to '-jaw" with 
the kicking players. His knowledge and 
interpretation of rules w;'re good, but lie 
was a very poor judge of balls and strikes. 



1 25© 
250 



1 50 



15 

25 

75fe) 

50 

75® 
1 OWi, 1 25 
1 25 

nm 1 (10 
50*1? 75 
loe 



13, ne gives an cioso decisions to rhe ncmio 

team, which makes him popular with root- 
ers. 

Keefe, tlie vi teran i)itcher, is the latest 
addition to Mi\ Young's stair. Ho luis 
doiio too little work as yet to have it cor- 
rcK-lly judged. Hut Titn always had 
success in iimpiriug occasionar games 
when lu' was tilaying hall, and I Ixtlievo 
he will succeed. He holds tho universal 
ivspect of all Lt-aguo players, and that is 
II great jxiint in his favor. 

J have Captain Anson's word for it that 
such a creatiir(! as "tho best" umpire 
doesn't live and never did live. '"They're 
all bad, my boy," ho exclaimed, "and I 
never .saw one in my life who would agree 
wifli me." 

The first umjiire I ever saw officiate in 
a professional gamo was Brockaway of 
Cincinnati. T lat was in 1870. Ho sat 
ill a chair hack near where the bats are 
now kept. Over his hcnid he held an um- 
brella .and kept cool with a i)alm loaf fan. 
Tiiat was 24 years ago. Now tho poor 
creature puts on a chest protector and a 
wire mask, gcH>^i up behind the bat and 
siglits like a man aiming a guu. Even 
then lie is goncr-.lly pronounced flt food 

for carrion birds. The world do move 

OTc a in tho scienco of ba-seball. 

O. P. CAYLOR. 



80 
15 

1 00 

1 00 



.$1 15 
. 1 75 
. 80 
. 1 10 
- 1 25 
. 1 .50 
. 5 00 
. (5 00 

10 00 
. 1 25 
. 1 00 

. 2 75 
. 2 00 
. 1 75 



em 25 

(al 1 !Sa 
CI 35 
W 1 X> 
W 1 M 
^ 2 00 
U 5 25 
^ 6 50 

«a:i2 00 

*? 1 50 

m 2 25 
(5! 






7 

4Vi 



Vtal receipts are li^'ht and the market is duU. 
Veal, faucv .. 

Voal. ko-kI. 1?0 to 100 Iba " 

V.-ai, pl(im|), un.lt'ror overweight. 

Mu tou. fancy ilr-.'SPii 

Hpiiuif lurah, pelts off 

Sprint? lambs, poor and thin... 



... en 

... 4 

... 3 
... 5 
... 7 
... 4 



West Ouluth Briefs. 

Capt. Reeves, ot Company G, has 
purchased an elegant baiige to be pre- 
sented to the member of the company 
who exhibits the best markmanship for 
a continuous period of three months. 

M. Levy, the cb'.hing merchant, left 
yesterday for Chicago acco.iipanied by 
Mrs. Eisenstad and children who have 
been visiting here for some time past. 
Mr. Levy has decided to close his store 
in West Duluth Sept. i, and remove his 
business to t)ecorab, Iowa, 

The M. E. Sunday school picnic at 
Fond du Lac will beheld tomorrow. The 
boat leaves the slip at the foot of Sixth 
avenue west, near the !VL E. church, at 
QoO a.m., returning at about 5:30 p.m. 

Work was commenced today on the 
foundation for the new tenement row to 
be erected on the corner of Ramsey 
street and Fifty-second avenue. The 
building will be of brick, two stories 
hifjb, and cost about §6000. 

S. S. Wiliiamson and family have re- 
turned from camp life at Deerwood. 

A meeting will be held on Thursday 
evening for the purpose of organizing a 
Republican campaign club. .Addresses 
will be made by C. A. Towne and 
others. 

Henry Clyne leaves tomorrow for 
Rainy Lake. 



Fisn. 

Pike 6 

Pick-r-l '.".."I."lI".'."."ir.""I 4 

Small fish :i 

Lake .Superior whitelish, lar:;e 1. 10 

Lake Sup.>rior wtiiterti»h, common rt 

Lakebuperior whitifish, trout 6 

POCLTKY. 

Receipts light ; market fairly firm, 

Mix'd coop^ lb.. 7 

Hens, straight 1. 

Old cocks. In. _ 

Turk«js. fancy, small, lb. J. J.".." 

f>ueks 

(leese, lb I. ..II. .11111" 

Spring chicken.", lb 11_1 

ll.VY A.VD FEED. 

Bran and Shorts-Strong; bran, bulk, $13.(X)(® 
13 .".0; shorts, $lH;0*r.U.."iO 

Hhv- UpUnd. choicr-, SlCVif? 11. 00; medium. 
$'.).-.( Hijlu.lW; No. 1 timothy, $12.(X>fel3.0'J; mar- 
ket linn; receipts li«{ht. 



.. 8 
.. 5 
.. 6 
.. 6 
.. (J 
..11 






*^. 




m 
m 



CLiea£o*.s r?»a:iipion tady Century Kicier. 

Women Irive heretrforu contented them- 
selves with riding n bicycle in an unosten- 
tatious manner, now and then challenging 
criticism perhaps by pedaling a w-hoel 
while clad i:i bloomer.^, but Miss Annis 
Porter of Chicago scorns obscurity and dc;- 
clares that she is tho champion lady cen- 
tury rider of the world. She is a member 



Do you have headaches, dizziness 
drowsiness, loss of appetite and other 
symptoms of biliousness? fiood's Sar- 
saparilla will cure you. 10 1 



Kenneth Bazemore had the good for- 
tune to receive a small bottle of Cham- 
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea 
Remedy when three mtmbers of his 
family were sick with dysentery. This 
one small bottle cured them all and he 
had some left which he gave to George 
W. Baker, a prominent merchant of the 
place, Lewiston, N. C, and it cured him 
of the same complaint. When troubled 
with dysentery, diarrhoea, colic or chol- 
era morbus, give this remedy a trial and 
you will be more than pl'^ased with the 
result. The praise that naturally follows 
its introduction and use has made it very 
popular. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale 
by all druggists. 

The Northern Pacific (Wisconsin Cen- 
tral lines) will sell on Aug. 24 and 25, 
round trip tickets to Washington, D. C , 
at the low rate of $2g. Choice of routes 
going ai d returning. No change of 
depots at Chicago. For berth reserva- 
tion and full pirticulars, call on 

F. E. DONONAN, 

C. P. c\. T.A., 
416 West Superior street, 

Chamber of Commerce. 

^ > -^ 

For Rent Cheap. 

The handsome suite of offices on the 
ground floor of The? Herald building, just 
vacated by H. D. Pearson & Co.'s insur- 
ance business, can now be rented cheap 
on a long or short lease. Apply at 
counting room of Evening Herald. 

"Marie Burroughs 

Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities" hand- 
somely bound for 4i at J. J. LeTourneau 
& Co.'s bindery, 18 Third avenue west. 



DOX'T HE DECEIVED 
by any crafty 
dealer who tells 
you he has some- 
thing else that's 
"just as good" as 
Dr. Pierces Fa- 
vorite Prescrip- 
tion. Ls it prob- 
able ? The onlu 
medicine which 
Ls fjuarnntced by 
it's makers. If it 
doesn't benefit or 
ctire, in everj^ ca.se, they'll return the money. 
It's a special medicine for young girls 
just entering womanhood; for women at 
the criti'-al ''change of life;" for women 
appnjathing confinement; nursing mothers; 
and every woman who is run-down. 

neUhrille, Rnckinyham O)., iV.C 
Dr. R. V. Pierce : Dear ^tr— I want to say 
that your Dr. Pierce's Favorite Preseriptiftn 
anu Discovery have donj; me more irrxHl than 
the physician who Ii.ts twatcd me. Alter tak- 
Inpryoiir iTi^dleines. I pained several pounds. 
I think your '• I'rf ?crii't>on " the bat medi- 
cine in the world for iadtes. 





MISS AXXIS PORTEn. 
of tlie Columbian Eagle wheelmen, has rid- 
den many centuries, and until recently her 
liest time for lOU miles was 9 houre 10 
minutes 55 seconds. 

She believed, however, that she could 
make a much better record and recently 
made a suucessful attempt to lower ht'r 
mark. Paced by a friend of the sterner 
ses, she succeeded in wheeling 100 miles 
in 8 hours 18 minutes, thus lowering her 
previous reconl nearly 5:3 minutes. Miss 
Porter doi s not Ix^lieve any woman in the 
trorld can heat her record and i.^ ready to 
prove her assertion at any apprropriate time. 
She is particularly certain that Miss Hat' 
tie Bicker of the Scmth Side Cycling clul< 
of Chicago, her most notable rival forccn 
tury honors, cannot ride 100 miles in any; 
when> near the S:1.S now placed to tho 
credit of Mi.ss Annis Porter, champion. 
Miss Porter is addicted to the bloomer 
habit. 

1'he best time ever made by n man In a 
century run is the world's record of hours 
50 minutes made very recently by J. F. 
Gunther, the Chicago racing man, who 
would have Avon the Pullman n)acl race of 
1893 liad he not stopped by mistake a few 
rods from the finish line. 



^J^^' 



y^irs^e^e.j'%,t^ ^Uv^. 



The Energy of OarHiiten. 

l'rofes.'-;t)r Trowbridge made investiga- 
tion on the e.xjienditure of energy by eight 
men during one of the college races, says 
the Brooklyn Eagle. The distance — four 
mile courser, or 21,120 feet — was traversed 
in 21 minutes, there Ixiing a speed of about 
1,000 Icet u minute. The resistance of tho 
Iniat at this speed was determined by ex- 
periment to be 75 pounds, and the work 
IK!r minute for the eight men, therefore, 
was 75,000 foot pounds, which is 0.28 
horsepower per man. This is s«!ven times 
the rate which strong laborers are com- 
pelled to maintain during a day's work. 

Sp endid Opportunity to Visit the Northwct. 
On Sept. n and 25 and Oct. 9 the 
Nr.rfhern PaciHc will sell round-trip ex- 
cursion tickets at rate of one fare plus $2 
to all points in Minnesota, North Dakota 
and Montana as far west as Missoula, 
from St. Paul. Minneapolis, Duluth, Su- 
perior and Ashland. 



Subscribe for 
leading paper. 



The Herald, Duluth's 



UMPIRE THOMAS LYXCU. 
Early in tho season he and Comiske> 
had a wordy duel at Cinciimati, and the 
experience so disgusted O'Kourkc that he 
promptly resigned, much to President 
Young's relief, I think. 

Tlic next to go was Swartwood. He, 
too, is an old ex-player. His weakness 
was want of courage. Tho players no 
sooner dlscovore<i this than they proceeded 
to make life miserable for him* and what 
tho players didn't do the spectators did 
not leave undone. Swartwood came fru'u 
the Eastern lejigue, where last season he 
did excellent work at umpiring. When he 
was sent back to that circuit, ho jxgain 
ffavo satisfaction and is now umpiring 
well. 

Then came Stage, tho champion sprint- 
er. He never played a professional game 
of ball in his life, yet there was no fault 
found with his work by fair minded peo- 
ple. Ho was an instantaneous success. 
His youthful appearance and boyish figure 
belied his abilities to cope with the scrap- 
py kickers. Stage seldom allowed himself 
to an.swer a player on .". nine except the 
two captains, andthereiu he was following 
out the rules. 

But his health gave way. He was fre- 
quently overcome with heat and complain- 
ed of severe pains beneath his heart. My 
personal impression is that Mr. Stage is 
a victim of overtraining. 

Though a small man, McQuade has great 
courage and never hesitates to deal with 
loud mouthed players as they deserve. He 
is a tried man in the business and has 
served Presiuent Young a number of years. 
Emslio is an exception to tho rule that 
a professional player does not make a good 
umpire. liob some years ago was one 
of the best pitchers in tho American asso- 
ciation, and he hasn't forgot his own 
experience with umpires. "They made 
me split the plate when I pitched, and I 
do to them as I was done by," is his motto. 
Therefore when Emdie umpires ba.ses or 
balls arc likely to bo comparatively plen- 
tiful. In correctness of decisions and im- 
partiality to liomo and visiting teams 
Emslie is tho best umpire in the League. 

But in all tho qualifications which go 
to make up the perfect umpire Tommy 
Lynch is king of them of all. He, too, 
is a nonprofessional plaj'er. His success 
was instantaneous from the time ho be- 
gan to umpire, back in the eighties. He is 
tho ranking umpire of the National league 
and commands more salary for his work 
than any other man who works the indi- 
cator. While his judgment may not be 
so good all around as isEmslie's hi.s man- 
ner of work is more successful. Under no 
circumstance will he speak to a player not 
the captain unless it be to give warn- 
ing or impo.se ti line. But the look which 
he turns upon the kicker is uiore eloquent 
than a 10 minute speech. When Tom- 
my deigns to notice a player's mouth- 
ings long enough to give him that cold, 
warning stare, the offender generally uses 
discretion and '".shuts up" like n morning 
felory at sunset. 

Lynch makes acquaintances of few ball 
players on or off the field. He knows the 
principal uien of the profession, bnt sel- 
dom spt>aks to tho ''privates. ■' Neither 
will he enter a club's dressing room or 
stop at the sanu! hotel with a ball team. 
Thus he manages to retain the dignity of 
his position better than other members of 
Mr, Young's staff. 

Among tlio additions who have come 
along to fill vacaiici«'s .several had fleeting 
existences. Hartley of New York was 
tried and proved ti quick failure. Hoag- 
land has met with plenty of troidilo in 
his short career, and his profession of be- 
ing a chami)ion juniper dotsn't help him 
much. Maylie the di.scoveiy that Hoag- 
land is willing to back up his decisiou 

with his lists may aid him somewhat here- 
after. In a recent game between the Cleve- 
lands and the Pittsiiurgs that pugnacicnw ] 
young man, Tebeau, offered to .settle a ' 
diffen-nco of opinion with lioagland by j 
putti'ig on the gloves after the ganii;. I 
Hoagland on his part offered to dl.scuss it j 
right then and there without gloves in the ' 
jiresenco of tho spectators. It is i)robal>lo ! 
iJiat Koagland will n<jfc sconwismuch siu;- ' 
CTSs HI umpiring as he has at jumping or j 
as he might attain in the prize ring. | 

Gaflfney is a veteran, ills faults have ■ 
h(!en personal rather than professional, i 
and they have led to his temporary retire- 
ment several times. When "Gaff" is him- j 
self, no umpire living can givo Ixjtter sat- 
isfactiim to a crowd of spectators. He is ; 

syiia.tJaJinQwajttSLa''ljoiuouiuQini"-:r-ih:»t 1 



GREENROOM GOSSIP. 

''A Bide For I^ife" is the title of an 
"Invc^nted" play liy .Mr. Walter Fessler, 
which is to be j)ro(luced next season by 
Managers Eugene Kobin.son and James E. 
Nugent. It is stated that two cars will 
bo necessary to transport tho machinery 
and mechanical effects of the play. 

Miss Johnstone Bennett will sail from 
Havre; on tl:e 2jch inst., and on her arrival 
in New York will at once begin prepara- 
tions for her tour in ''The Aniazon.s," 
which will open at Bridgenort, Conn., on 
Sept. 25. 

J. II. Gilmoiir will play tho part of 
General Haverhill in "Shenandoah" at 
the Academy ef Music, New York, for 
four weeks, prior to tho opening of the 
sea.son of t!io 'Sowing the Wind" road 
company, in which ho will assume the 
role of Mr. Brabazon. 

Henry Arthur Jones, the author of 
'■The .MiKsqueraders," is expected to como 
to this country in November to direct tho 
production of his play. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kendal will produce a 
new play, entitled "A Political Woman," 
during their next American .season. Tho 
piece will soon hi produced in London. 

Manager CMiarles Frohman has secured 
tho American rights for Sidnc>y Grundy's 
new play, 'The New Woman," which 
will be produced at tho Comedy theater, 
London, on Sept 1. 

Charles J. Ross lias been engaged to 
take tho* place of Paul Arthur in "The 
Passing Sho%\ " on the road, Mr. Arthur 
remaining in Ne.v York to support Delia 
Fox. 



"^0TK;E of MOtfTfiAGE SALE. 

VVhernas default ha.s bnon made iu tho con- 
ditumniif .1 certain mortgage wliich was diilv 
execnte<l and delivered by John H. Harris nod 
A J? ■' • "'''■'''^' '''9 wife, mortjrauori*, to Kiiima 
A. Hlakeman.nioitKaKe-, beuriu«dafe thefirMt 
(Istj day of September, A. D. l8iM, aud which 
was duly recorded in the odice of the reuistpr 
i>r dee<ls III and for the couiHy of .St. Lotiis an.l 
BtHteof Minnesota, on tho cecoud (2ud) dai of 

thirty raumtoa o'clock a. m-, iu 
Hook 102 of MiortKftKes, oa piiirps 44"!, 449 r»nd 4'ifi 
thereof; which mortfira«o and the principal nolo 
tie r. by secured contain i.rovimous that ifacy 
ilelaiilt bo made ifi tho jmyment of any install 
meut.l lutere.-^t thereon, or any part thereof, 
on the day wher?en tho Fame ii made pav- 
abJe, aud if such delaalt shall continue for "a 
perio.l of toixlays, then and in Hny snch cn«o 
the eaid moit»,'a!,'eo may elect, witliont notice, 
that the wliolfi principal pum thereby secured 
and all accnipd iiiterei-t thereon, nhall im- 
iiie'liate'y b»c«>iimdn3 and pnyabie, and miv 
f-iiforcn payment theieof by foreclosuro or other 
legal moasiiros ; 

And whereas default has been made in flio 
p.nniefit of thofcomi-annual irstallment of in- 
terest upon said note and mortgage, dun July 1, 
Mil, amount inur to the sum of one hnnored 
di>Jlar=i. tho payment of which was pecnred by 
said mort-Rflfje, and fueh default has continued 
for a pel lod of more thai ten days after the 
saKlsnm became payable, by reason whereof 
the Fail mort.Rrtffee lias elected to exercifto said 
■ ption, and i,a8 heretofore duly dpclared, and 
does hereby re.'lare, the whole principal h^m 
secured by said note and mortgaRe. with all ac- 
crued interest thereon, to bo now due and nay- 
abh' ; 

And wheroae 'hero is therefore claimed to be 
due, and ther>i is actually dne, upon said mort- 
K^c-o debt, at tho date of this notice, tho sum 
of two thousand six hnndred thirt.v-two (J2J.'<2i 
dollars, principal, interest ami pxchau;;e 
Htiii seventjtivo do' Iters attorney ' feec, stii)n- 
la'ed for in said mortgage in ca-^io of forecloe- 
ure thereof : 

.Viid, whereas, said morfcago contains a 
Ir.iwerof sail' in dun form, which has become 
operative by roa.scm of tli« default above men- 
'i"ned, and r.o action or in-ocoeding at law or 
othenviso has been riistituted to recover the 
debt !-epured by said mortgage, or any part 
thereof ; 

No'A-. therefore, notic'> i.s hereby given that 
b.v virtue of tho said power of sale contained in 
sai:l mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in 
<.:cli casn mHdoar.d |>rovidpd the said mort- 
trag.' will b" for. closed by a sale of tho |,remisi't< 
d 'Scribed in and covered by eaid mortgage, viz: 
All tho=e tracts or pnrcels of land lying and be- 
i' g in the county of St. Louis, state of Minne- 
s. it ,1, descri bod as follows, to- wit: All of lots 
numb' r^d twolvn (12), thirteen (13^ and four- 
teen (14). in block mimbered thirty-nine (39), 
Duluth Hf^iKhts. First Division, according to 
♦ho recorded plat thereof nn iileof record in the 
oflice^ of the register of d-eds m and for 
said St. Louis County; wuicli said promises, 
with th'> herpditamoii's aud appurienanc s. 
will be .«olri at public auction, to the liigi.est 
bidder for ca^h, to pay said debt and interest, 
a'ld the fixes ao'l insurance (if any i \vh ch w 11 
then bo duo ni>on saiil mortgage, and snventy- 
flve dollars, attorney's fees, as stipula'ed in 
and by sai<l mortgage in case of f recloi-nrp, 
and fho disbursements allowed by law; which 
Fii e will be m-ido by tlieshpr'ffof said St. Lcuia 
("' untyat tl.e front door of the rourf hons", in 
the city of Dn'iith. Im said coun'y and ata'e, on 
Hie fuUTth i4fh) day of October, A. D. 1MI4, at 
*on (1(1) o'clock a m- of that day, subject to re- 
d'^mption at a'ly time within one year from th.i 
liny of sale, as provided by law. 
Dated Augusi '^Ist. A. D. 1^94. 

Emma A. Bi akeman, 
„ ,„ o Mortgagee. 

Francis W. BrLi.ivAN, 
Attorney for Mortgagoo- 

Ang. 21-28. Sept. 4-11 18 25. 



SANTA CLAUa SOAP. 



SANTA CLAUa SOAP. 




AND ECONOMIZE YOUR TINE, HUSBAND YOUR 
STRENGTH 6( INCREASE YOUR PLEASURE EY USING 

SANTA CIAU5 SOAP 

BEST PUREST AND MOST ECONOMICAL- 

Ti N.K.rAIRBANK COMPANY^-'easo. 



SoU everywhere 
oiade by 




DR. HOTTS 



B£FOUlS AND A . 01 U£>U(G, 



TflSEB iaiHOOD ^»^ 

;. The great r^^medr fornervous prostration and all nervous dloeases of 
fei w J;!: V^.?,^iJ'-" 'rP^"« "f either lex. such as Nervo"* ^•OBt™tion!Rili. 

Mental Worry, excessive u.se of Tobacco or Opium , which lead \^^ai 
Bumptionandlni^anity. With every SS orcler ve Zave a wrt ttene^?! 
antee_tocureorrefundtljeDionpT. SoM at Bl .0«» wr Jh^ « hS!S 
ror tS5.00. Bit. MO rT'» Cli£M ic.!?i cO.TciS^el^rtf oSS! 



Sold in Duluth by Smith & Smith, 101 West Superior Street. 




NUMBER COUPON. 



I 



This Coupon with one dime secures any 

number of the Marie Burroughs 

Stage Celebrities from Part I to Part XIV. r?^.^5f"..^l*!ff ] 



Lif Bent by mail. 



Ar 



KTGACtE FOiiiiCLOSUliii SALE.- 



Dffault having been male ia tho payment of 
tho frum of sii huD(lr»-d and twrnfy f .iir end 70- 
100 (.1021 TO) dollarf, which is claimed to ba due 
and is due at the d;. to of thi:< notice. u.o:i a 
certain mortgage dily executed aud delivered 
by Nathanif'l J. Upliam [singlii], mortgagor, to 
1 "■^" jl^'^^'S"'*' I'lorrgugee, brjiriiigiUtetiieUlth 
ilay 'f November, l-'..0, aud with a power of tah 
th' iiiu contained, duly r ecotd d ia the office of 
iheregii^ter of deeds in aud f r the county of 
.St. Louis, and Btato of iiinnchnta, on tho 1-ith 
<i»>"f November, IStlO, at 8 o clock a. m. in 
iK.ok til of mortgage, on page tJs, and no actiou 
<"' proceediig having been iustitutud at law or 
orherwise. to recover the debt secured by said 
mortgage or any part thereof. 

Now therefore. notice i« hertby givca, th&t by 
viiiue.of the power of sale coutained iu eaid 
moitgage, and pursuant to the Btatato iu such 
cast) made aLd provide<l, the s.nid mortgage 
will be foreclosed by a salo of the oromi.set. ae- 
scribod iu and conveyed by said iLOrtgage, 
viz. : 

Lot No. oae hundred and twenty-live (125) of 
b ocKone hundred a jdeigh'(10S).L»uluth frojiur 
third Livisi.n, according tot e rocordod plat 
tuereof. -said land.s being located iu St. Louis 
County aud state of Minnesota, with theheredi- 
tameuts and aopurt»nauct s: wuich sale will be 
madtf by the sheriff of said iSt. Louis County, at 
uie Inmt door of the court house, in tho city of 
JJulatii, iu .said cour ty and -tale on the Hrd ilay 
of Octooer, li<91, at 10 o'clock a. ni., of that day, 
at public vendUH. f,) the hiKhest, bidder for 
cash, to pay said debt of six handed and 
twenty-four and 70-li;j dollar?, aud interest. an<l 
tlity ciollars «tt. rnoj's fee^, us stipulated iu and 
by said mortgage in ca.«o of fort closure, aud the 
cjisbursenieulsallowMl by law; subjict to ro- 
don)ptionat any tim-i within one year from the 
day of sale, as provid; d by iaw. 

Uated August 21, A. D. ISW. 

J. A. Richards, 

« T I TT- T, Mortga.^'co. 

». 1. A VVir.LTAM HARnisos, 
-Vttornej s for Mortgagee, 
Officers Kcxjnis 6U9-til 1 Torrey building, Dulnth, 
JUioD. 

, Aug21-2^-.Sep4-ll-lSL'.-.. 
N. J. Lpliam. the aixive named 
fold above described i>roperty t j 
aspt^mod the mortgage. 



mortgagor. 
a party who 



ORDKRLIMITlNiiTIMETO FILE PROOFS 
OF DEHT. 

STATE OF MLN.NESOTA, 



COUNTY OF St. Lolis. \^' 



^OTICE OF MOSTGiGE SALE. 

Whereae default has been made iu the coidi- 
tiouB of a certain moitgaire which was duly ex- 
e-Liited and delivered by Charles S. H. Dunn and 
BelU' K. Dunu, his wife, mortgagors, to Alex- 
ander W. Hartman. mortgagee, bearing date tho 
tirst (l.-Jt) day of January, \. D. 1891, aud which 
was duly recorded in the office of the register of 
deeds in aud for the county <>f St. Louis and 
"tate of MinnFsot«, on the hfth (.ithi day of 
February, A. D. lf<91. at four (4) o'clock p. m., 
in Book S6 of niortgagep. on png" 202 ther'of ; 
which said mortgage, with the debt thrreby 
si-cured, was theroafror duly «s-iirned for a 
valuable co.-.sidoration by said Alexander W. 
Hartman to Emily E. .J. Keed, of Philadelphia. 
Pa., by an instrument of assignment dated Feb- 
ruary 18. 18!il, aud which was duly record-.d in 
the ollice of the register of deeds in and for the 
■aid St. Louis (' >un'y on February 18th, lH9t, at 
eleven (11) o'clock a. m.. in Hook 73 of mort- 
gages <m page 31 1 thereof : said mortgage and 
the rrincipil notn thoreby secured containing 
provisions that shonld default bo ma le m any 
..f the payments ther.-Hn mentioned, -whother of 
said principal note thereby srcnre.l or of the in- 
terest thereon, when the same i-bould become 
due. and should such defa'dt continue for the 
space of thirty days, the whole principal sum 
thereby secured, and all accrued interojit there- 
on, should immediately become and be duo and 
payab.o at the option of the said mortgagee or 
his assigns ; 

Abd whereas, default has been made in the 
payment of the semi annual installmf-nt of in- 
terest upon said note and mortgage, due July 1, 
1894, amo^nti^g to tho sum of forty dollars, the 
pay.noat of which was secured by saidmort- 
g!ge, and such dofanlt has continued for a 
period of m r o th-in thirty days after the same 
became due and payable, by reason whereof the 
fcaid !isi-ignof>of .'aid mortgagie has elected to 
exorcise said option aud has liorotofore duly 
declard, aud do'-s hereby declare, the whole 
principal sum secured bv said note and ni' rt^r 
tfagM. wi^ll a'l acsniod interest thereon, to 
b-j n<^w dneand ptiyable; 

And whereas, there is therefore claimed to be 
due, aud there is actually due, upon said mort- 
gfigf debt, at the date of this notice, the sum of 
one thousand hfty-two and 03-100 ($10.-)i.63) dol- 
lars, principal, interfl^t and exchange, together 
v.ith sovent.v-live dollars attorney's fere, stipu- 
lated for in said mortgage in case of fore; loeure 
thereof; 



DEMOCRATIC CODNTY CONYENTIOi 

A d'>legat^ convention of tho D-mocralir 
electors of tho county of St. Louis, will be hiO.i 
at tho Pavilion iu th« city of Duluth. on Thur'-- 
dav. the 30th day of Aneust. ]s94, at twplv> 
o'clock no:in of that dav for the following par 
poses : 

Kir.'t -To elect twenty-three [23J delegat-'s t<- 
attend the Democrjitic state convemion tohe 
hohl at St. Paul, Wednes iav, the 5th dav of 
^'eptenibsr, 1894 

Kecond— To elect twenty-nine delegates to at- 
ttmd the sixth congressional Democrafic co.i 
vention, to be held at St. Cloud on tho 11th d.iv 
of September, InSI. 

Third To elect delegates to at'end the Fif 
ty-fourth legislative Dcmcwratic convontion, 
aud delegates to attend tbe Floventh judicial 
district Dernocratic convention. 

Fourth- To put in nominarion candidates for 
the following lamod county oflices, viz. : ( lerk 
of tho court, treasurer, att .rn<y, sir riff, auili- 
ti>r, regi6t-»r of deeds, judgo »>f iirebato. coroni'r, 
ruperiutetident of schools, surveyor and two 
county commissioners. 

Also to transact such other bnsiness as may 
proiTorly come bef'ire the convection. 

.\ll filters who I) lieve in Democratic piin- 
cir.les and inte.d to fupp;>rt and vote for the 
candidates of tho Democratic party ar the coni- 
I'-g election, are invited to participate in the 
election of delegates to tliis convention. The 
basis of repretentation shall be one delegate at 
large for each precinct, and one delegate for 
•each one hundred voters or msjjr fraction 
thertreof, cast for President Cleveland in 1S92. 

Under the above bai-is the several precincts 
and towns wil be entitled lo tbe following 
number of delegates iu the convention, viz, : 

City of Duluth. 





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First ward 


1 


l' 1 


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Second ward 


2 


t 2 


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Third ward 


2 


22 


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l-ourth ward 


1 


'I 2 


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H"if"h ward 


2 


2 2 


3 


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Sixth ward.. 


2 


2 2 


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2 


beveuth wardl 


2 


2 2 


1 


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liighth ward 


2 


2 2 


2 


2 


1 



Etc. 



Eleventh .ludicial District, 
assignment 



of 



District Court 

Iu the matter of the voluntary 
Mike Krohu, lusoheut. 

Tlui ii'onve matt<'r came on to be heard before 
the court at a spociai term held at tho court 
huusoin ihecitv of i'nluth on August hSth, 1804. 
au'l upon rearliiig and tiling the aflirtavit of 
trancis W. i-'uilivau, attorney f-»r the asf-igiiee 
m the above nixtiei-. aud it. eppeating to the 
c lurt that a time should he limited i'or tiling 
cJaiius against t-aid i iholvent ; 

It is ordered, that .'.11 rreiiitor;< of the above 
named in'olvr-nt desiring to jarticipato iu the 
nenefi s of said estate are rf iimred to file their 
duly verified proofs of claims against said insol- 
vent with said W. H. Uillf-r. assignee, ai, Dulul .'i 
Minn., on or before Sept. l»t, lf<lH: thatacoiy 
of this order be trailed to each ono of tue 
known creditors of se.id insolvent on or before 
August 2Ist, 1894, and tliat the same bo pub- 
lished three times daily in The Dulnth Evening 
Herald forthwith. 

Dated August 18th, Uil4. 

By the Court, 

Chas. L. Lewts, 

Jud^e. 
A"g-?0 21-22 

THOMAS F. 0.4KE:S, HENRY C. PAYNE, 
HENRY C. IcOUSE, Receivers. 




I 



THE DIRECT LINE TO 

CHTCAGO, WIL'WAUKEE. 

CROOKSTON, GRAND FORKS, 

WINNIPiTc-i, FARGO, 

HELENA, BUTTE. S^POKAKE 

TACOMA. SEATTLE. PORTLAND. 

PULLHAJi SLEEP IN fi CARS, 
ELEGAXT .OlNlSf! CARS, 

TOUKIST Sl.KEPING CAR'^. 



And whoroas. said mortgage contains a power 
of (rale in due form, which ha* become operative 
by reascm of the dffanit above mentioned, 
a:.d no action or proceeding at law or "other- 
wifio has been instituted to r«-cover the debt 
secured by said inortgago or any part 
th«reol ; 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that by 
virtue of the said power of sale contained in 
said mortg.igo, and pursuauMo tho stitute in 
611'h case made and provided, tho said mortgage 
will bo foreclosed by a sale of the promises d-"- 
scribed in aud covered by said nio-tgago. viz: 
Al: tliat tract or parcel of land lying antl being' 
in the county of St. Louis, state of Minnesota^, 
described as fnllows.to-wit: .VUoflots num- 
bered one hundred forty-one (141). ono hundr-d 
fertj--two (142), ono hundred forty-ttiree (14:!i 
and one hnudrod forty-four (144). in block num- 
bered ono hnndred thirty-nine (i;j9), Dniuth 
Prop'^r, Third (3rd) Division, according to 
the recorded plat thereof, on file of re'^ord 
in the oflice of the register of deeds in and for 
the said St. Louis County ; which said premises, 
with the hereditament.s and appurtenances, will 
bo r-old at public auctiou, to tue highest bidder 
for cash, to pay said debt and int'^r*»st, and the 
taxfs (if any) on said prc^misos, aud .•^oventy-five 
dollars attorney's fr es. as siipulat'd in ar-d by 
sail mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the 
(Usburtoments allowed by law, by the sheriff of 
gaid .St. Louis County, at the front eoor of the 
court house, ia the city of Duluth, in said coun- 
ty and state, <m the fourth (4th) day of October, 
A. D. 1894, at ten (10) o'clock a. m., of that day, 
frubject to redemption at any time within one 
year from the day of sale, as provide! by law. 

Dated August 20th, A. I). 1894. 

Emily E. .1. Reeo, 

.\ssignee of Mortgagee. 
Feancis W. Sui.mvax, 

Attorney for Assignee. 

Aug-21-29 8ept-4-ll-18-25. ^ 



•> 

"""."im 1 

1 

1 

iiiiiini."". 1 
1 

1 



TIME SCHEDULE. 



IMulug Car* • >i» 

Rxprwen 



Paciflr, 



P.iriHc hxv>r6K> for ho ,Vjiu 
L'rtsotu and DakotH i.i>iu).s. 
»^' ilinipotr, YethiWHl'iric 
Park, Hel«na, Butt*, Spo 
kane, Taeoma. 8*'Mttle 
Jottlatid, Alaska. Hiir 
Krancii»co and all FaciAo 
•TOHrtt pi riuts 

CiiicRgo Llmlferifr.rHjl Wi>- 
eonsir ( Central & Milwau 
ki^e, Lake Shore A \V<:Bt. 
nrn points, Milwnnke,< 
Chi'-ego Ri'd beyond 



i loa'^e 
l^ulnrl. 



:i rl.'. pm 



H M pm 



Arriv.'' 
Dniu;" 

D»Uy 




St Paul & Dfll!;!! 



7 ;2.'» am 



llnWain 

For information, f ittiM raid.s, ni(ii»aud lickaie. 
enll «>u or write 

F. E. DONAVAN. 
City Ticket Agt. 41G W'eit Hupnrior St 
or CHAS. S. FEE, 

Ucii'l Vnes. Agt, it. i'uul. Miuu. 



■^,^ TR.4IN.S LEAVE 

i^DULOfH 



A. M. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY. 
Day Express for St. Paul. Uiune- 
aiKilis, Stillwater and mtermedi- 
ate v>oiiit«. making direct conuec- 
tic<us in St. Paul and Uinneafiolis 
Depots with all diverging lines. 
P. M. DAILY-FAST LIMITED. 
Kor St. Paul, Minueapolis and 
Stillwater. Arrives Chicago 7 a 
m . Milwaukee 7 a, m., Orimha 9 a 
ni.. Kaums ('iiy S i>. m., St. Louis 
:i p. m. Parlor ('ars to St. Paul, 
Miiiueaeolis and ('idcago. 

P.M. DAI UV-NIGIIT EXPRESS. 
For St. Paul, Minnoa|x>lis. Still- 
water and intermediate pointa. 
Direct connection made in St. 
Paul L'liiou Mepot With all morn- 
ing traiar-. Sleepers ready fc»r oc- 
cupancy at 9 o'clock. 

For Tickets, SloeplLg Car Berths, Time (^ards 
etc., cull on F. B ROWS. 

Northern Passenger Agent, 
4>.;l West Superior St.. Palladio BciildlQg, 



9:00 



1:55 



11:15 



Towns, Villages 

Dulatb township. 

Rice Lai:e township 

(iiiesen township 

Oneota township 

Fond du Lac township 

Fond du Lac city 

New Duluth village 

Herman township 

Canosia township 

Industrial township 

New Independence township 

Culver township 

Floodwood township 

Morse township 

Ely Ci:y- 

First ward, First precinct 

First ward. Second precinct.. 

Si'coud ward. First precinct 

Second ward. Second precinct 

Third ward, First precinct 

Third ward. Second procinct 

Breitung Township — 

First precirict 

Second precinct 

ThinI precinct 

Fourth precinct , 

Tower city 

Mesaba township 

Mesaba Mountain township 

Nichcds township 

Clinton towuship 

McDevitt Township 

S'uu'z t'lwuslii" 

Biwabick township.. 

l>I\Viil);Cl» Viil.ige 

Merrit t Vi lago • 

McKin'ey village 

Vi.-giuia village , 

Mountain Iron village 

Iron .1 unction village ., 

H.bbiDg vdiage 1 

The caucusefors the elect ion of delegates in the 
city of Duluth will be hold between the hours of 
7:30 p. m. and S::!0 p.m.. on Tuesday, the 28th 
day of liugust, 1894, at the following places and 
with the Udlowiug named juages : 

First Ward. 

First precinct, at vacant store next to Carter.-. 
.Jii.iges : W P tipeucer, U Siwier, J Hollem- 
baek. 

Second precinct, at Lakeside, city hall. 
Judges: C J Marshall, George Chester, A U 
Crasswellor. 

Tiiird precinct, at street carbarn. Judges: 
A E McCordic, John Frazer, E P Alexander. 

Fourth prcciect, at JSo. 4 Engine house. 
Jiid^e?: William Harrison, C P Magiunis, J \\ 
Hunt. 

I'ifih procinct, at Hunter's Park station. 
Judgc>s: James McGee.D K HoUtain, ihomas 
Gibson, 

Second Ward. 

First precinct, at iity ouihluig.footSisth ave- 
nue oast. Judg'is: Franz Heiurich, James Mc- 
(tregor. Ji.hu l^iuk. 

Secoie! pn ciuct, at J27 Tenth avenue east. 
.Ill lire*: John 1 Wtmdside, Max Steiu, Iguitz 
tlnlcz. 

Third precinct, at 811 Ea-'t Fourth strert. 
•Judge-: ttobTt Wilson, Henry Truelsen, Jr. 
John Kozlowski. 

hoiirtli pn-cinct, at 411 East Fourth street. 
Jiulues; William Groff, K L NVuje, A L 
Stoddard. 

Third Ward. 
First precinct, at 110 West First street. Judges: 
E B Paxsou, W A Wagner, Charles Caughlll. 

Second precinct, at I'eiumhia hoiej, comer 
Third avenue west niid ^ecou.l street. Judges: 
J A Smith, A Limgrnuir. Uav.d B icliauan. 

Third precinct, ni lO.'i We«t Fourth st eet. 
Judges: H JHchueidor. DaviJ Huih'on, Autou 
Kuciovski 

r.'Urth precinct, at I'il E.i^t Fourth street. 
Judges: t< F Wlnt<\ Jo-iei>ti Kjan, W S .\iisiiji. 

Fourth Ward. 

First precinct, at J- eir.\ iKiiis-'. .ludgos: At; 
Robinson, 'Thomas (irady. William Riley. 

Second prcciuct. at 324 Lake avenue scmth. 
Judges: Goon:o Dciiahue, John Buchaaan, 



Hector McLeon, Charl s Smith. 

Third precinct, at '222 Lake avenue south. 
fudi.es: R Sims, William Kennedy. John Car- 
i 1 1 1 ■ . 

Fi.urth precinct, at Fiebigers hardware store. 
Judges: Walter C Doherty. John O'NeiT. JG 
lie-isian. 

Fifth precinct, at 306 East Fourth streets 
.) udges : Ed IngalU, J Harney, Tuomas Dillon. 

Fifth Ward. 

First prec'nct, at '.M West First strJ-ct. Jud- 
ges : H F (ireene, ( ' f. Buddon. H B Freib<'rger 

Secondpn^cinct, at 512 West Superior street 
Ju.lges : James Sullivan, B W Hubbs, Thomas 
GalliVMu. 

Tiiird precinct, at 703 West First street. Jud- 
ges : C harlcs Soymonr, tt illiam Maher, John 
r inn. 

Fourth precinct, at 1016 West First street 
Ju'lges: SMPelton, Mcrris Griffin, Charles 
Manning. 

Filth t recinct. at fire engine house. Judges • 
Jcsc'jih Uort, Mike Doherty. 

Sixth Ward. 

First precinct, at Central hall l'2n4 Michigan 
street. Judges: William llEmmel, Geonre 
Marcotte. " 

Second precincf, at 1534 West Superior street 
Judges; Peter White, John NoKu. John Shea 

Third pr. ciuct. at 2004 Piedmont avenue we<t' 
I .luilges: J J CaJlahan, James Mctkiy. Ed 
I Dailey. 

Fourth precinct, at 1904 West Superior street 
Judges: James Callahan, Dr P Pakke. James 
PiTter. 

Fifih precinct, at 63S'i Garfield avenue. Jud- 
ges: lim .\utlum. E J Buska, « McCarty. 

.Sixth rr.»cinct, at Schueustrom's store, west 
side Gartield avenue and lower sid-* Spruce ave- 
nue. Judges: A J Boers, J Boniville, Joseph 
( olt. 

Seventh Ward 

First precinct, at 2211 West Michigan street. 
Judges: P.t CosteUo, William Lynoit, A Ku# 
njoreW. 

Second precinct, at 2432 West Superior street. 
Judges: Dan McDonald, John E Dunohy 
James Eooney. ' 

Third precinct, at factory engine house. Wal- 
bauk s aiiclition. Judges : Henry Peck, John 
D ' ampbell. 

Fourth tirecinct. at Swanstrom's store. Jud- 
ges: Nick Buffer, E H Mall- 

tifth precinct, at office of Phillips hotel build- 
ing. Fourth sireet north and Third avenue ea<t 
Juiiges: RW English, James Brady, James' 
riicK. 

Eighth Ward. 

First precinct, at city haP. Jnd?os : M Fili- 
atrault, 8 C Murphy, Dan O'Brien. 

Second precinct, at Isaacson & Kauppi's old 
store, corner Grand and Eighth avenues we<t 
Ju ges: James Connelly, Gustave Boetcher! 
Joliu Beck. 

Third precinct, at vacant store Gra' d avenue, 
near Fourteenth avenue west. Judges: P O 
Nobe'i. David ioyle, Charles Walter. 

Fourth ijrecinct. at vacant store comer Sec- 
cmd street north aud ?e»xjnd avenue west- .Tud- 
ges : J S Brown, Ernest Voss, Samuel Carwa- 
ter. 

Fifth precinct, at vacant s-tore comer Second 
street south and Sixtd avenue west. Judges- 
Mike Carmtdy, Louis Healy, Murdock Mc- 
Douald. 

Sixth precinct, at club house. Smithville. 
Judges: W H Smith, Ernest Stevenson, Den- 
nis Sullivan. 

Canosia, at Andrew E Herman's or Herman- 
Eon s farm l.ouse on sec 1. town 51, rg 1.") west. 

Rice lake, at ^chooi liouse. 

Guesen, at the town hall. 

The caui-iises in all other precincts outside of 
the city of Du utu will be held at the places 
w;here the last town, village or general elec- 
tions were held, between the hours c f 7 -30 p m 
and 8 :aO p. m. on Tuesday, the 2iith day of Aug- 
ust. 1894. " 

Tho Democratic electors will eloc* their own 
judges in all precincts wh- re not named. 

By prder Democratic county committee. 

Dat ?d .August 18th, 1SS4. 

T. E. BowEy. 

„ , Chiirman. 

F. L RiAN, 

A-21-24.27 S.cret.ry. 



♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



For Rent Cheap. 

The handsome suite of offi- 
ces on the ground floor of The 
Herald Building- formerly oc- 
cupied by H. D. Pearson & 
Co.'s insurance business, on a 
long^ or short lease. Apply 
at the counting- room of 

Tbe Evening Herald. 



': 




, ^^;,^- p' West's Nerve and Brtin Treatmrni 
< .-old under posiUvo written guarSteS. br aniho?! 
.-.»d Bgeijts only, to cure W^STMemorr^LSs 5 

.iralnand Nen;e Power; !.(« MaScSd/^TtaU? 
,^r.:'v?!a ^/.^.-Lt** S^lSSflden*^! 



Xirht 



ence; 
ot Power 



of (he Oeiierative Organs in el^r Bex.ci»n«.ri t,^ 
over-exertion; Youthful Errar^mV^^ZLt^^^ H 

WL^: -^ »-'y,' li PILLS cures nck Leadaoho 
tiiilionsness, liver complaint, sonr stomach dy« 
lK«i»i,a and constipation. 8. F. Bole*. Dratcit 
335 West Superior street. DnlDih.Miu^. " 




I 



*i 



I 






r 




-J*4i*-, 



EVENING HERALD. 

PCBLUBKD BY TBB 

DULUTH PBINTINQ & PUBLISHING CO. 

Bosinese aud editorial rooma in The Herald 
boildlng, 220 Weet Sai>eiior atreet. Telephone— 
Bosinesa ofiice, 324, two riucs ; editorial rooma, 
S24, three rings. 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 

Pally, per year $7.00 

Daily, per three montha l.SO 

Daily, p«<r month .60 

Weekly, per year 1.50 

URGEST CIRCULATION IN DULUTH. 
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY OF DULUTH. 
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ST. LOUIS COUNTY 



Entered at the poatoffioe at Dolnth, Uinn., aa 
aeoond-clase mail matter. 



The Weather. 

U. S. Weather Kckkav. Dclcth, Minn , 
Aoc. 21.— An area of liish iiresuure which is 
central over Luke Superitir. ci>vers thu entire 
country r:i< of tlie l{i>cky nionutuius. The bar- 
ometer is lowest in Afaiuibt>i:i. 

It is lieciiledly co«>!er thtouKhout the lake 
rejcions. tl>e lowi>r Missi>nri valley anil in the 
upper and center Mississippi valWys. The 
weather continues warm in tlie upper Missouri 
valley. 

SShowers are reported in Missonri, Arkan?^.*, 
Iowa, Western Tennessee aud Southeast Wis- 
cocsin. 

Statfoof water at St. Mar>' » Falls sliio canal 
at > a. ra. today. 14 ft 11 i'x ; forecast for next 
thirty -six hoars, fallinff. 

Ihiluth ten>iH»rature at 7 a. m. today, 51 de- 
grtx^s : maximum yesterday, 5S degrees ; min- 
imum yesteniay, .■>! degrees. 



THE DTTLTJTtt EVENING HERALD: TUESDAY, ArGTJST 21, 1894. 



DTLrxH, Aug. 21.— Local forecast for North- 
east Miaoeifiota and Northwest Wisconsin for 
t<Miay and Wednesday : Fair; slowly rising 
temperature twlay, tonisht aud Wednesday; 
casieriy wicds. 

JaVGS iiEXEALY, 

Local Forecast OtScial. 



named aRgregated ?5,o8o,032,qo4 
against $4,920,555,225 a year ago. an in- 
crease of $159,477,679. while their bonded 
debt is $5,570,292,613, compared with 
§5.403.611,204 in 1892, a gain of $ic6,- 
681,409, while the unfunded debt is 
stated as $410,361,503 against $285,831,- 
888, an increase of $124,529,615. The 
gross traffic earnings for the fiscal years 
are $1,227,618,290 against $1,204915,204, 
an increase of only $17,703,086, and the 
net for the same period appears as 
$364.5>5M09 against $358,638,520, or an 
increase of only $5,952,589, these last 
rigures being very significaiU as to the 
unfavorable conditions which alfected 
railroad operations during the last half 
of the calendar year 1893 ^^d the fiist 
months of the current year. 

Interest payments show a slight in- 
crease, the aggregate being $239,616,284, 
an increase of $;6,9S7,ig5, while the 
amount paid in dividends is put at $95,- 
337,681, or $324,731 less than in the pre- 
ceding fiscal years of the companies. On 
the other hand the increase in rolling 
stock is of a normal character, the num- 
ber of engines in service being reported 
as 36,486, or 1387 more than in 1892; the 
passenger cars 28,624, a gain of 1580, and 
the freight cars 1,161,300, or an increase 
of 43.554. 



man to marry after he is 80 years 
and no man can marry more than 
times. 



old, 
four 



The charges ar;ainst Professor Ely, of 
the Wisconsin university, have given a 
great boom to his latest book. This may 
mitigate his embittered feeling towards 
State Superintendent Wells, who made 
the charges. 



ONE PRICE AND THAT RIGHT 



Judging from the way the bicyclists 
are breaking time records, the trotters 
and runners will be obliged to get up 
extra steam in order to preserve their 
laurels. 



The man who thinks that barbed wire 
is not free now should try to climb over 
the fence at Gray Gables. 



that 
tax 



Washtxgton. Auff.' 21. —Forecast tiI18 p. m. tv 
morrow— For Wiscousin: Fair; narmer; eait- 
erly winds, becoming southerly. For Minne- 
Bota: Fair; warmer; southerly winds. 



The Nicaragua Canal Scheme. 
There has been a strong effort made to 
induce congress to extend very large aid 
to the Nicaragua Canal company in or- 
der to secure the construction of that 
great work. So far as the present ses- 
sion of congress is concerned, the work 
of the lobbyists has been fruitless, but it 
is certain that another effort will be made 
at the December session. The present 
proposition is that the United States gov- 
ernment should guarantee the bonds of 
the company, the government being 
given as security at least 70 per cent of 
the company's stock, and allowed to ap- 
point a considerable majority of the 
board of directors. This, it is claimed, 
would secure the government against 
loss or misappropriation of funds. 

A writer in the Manufacturers' Re- 
cord, of Baltimore, in advocacy of the 
scheme, gives some figures to show how 
profitable it would be. He claims that 
S.ooo.ooo tons of shipping would use the 
canal on the first year of its operation, 
owing to the large economy resulting 
therefrom. This tonnage, at a toll of $2 
per ton, would yield a gross revenue of 
$16,000,000. The toll for passing through 
the Suez canal is $1.80 per ton, and the 
maximum distance saved by that canal 
over the route around the Cape of Good 
hope is 4480 miles, while the distance 
saved by the Nicaragua canal between 
New York and San Fianci^co is 8267 
miles, and between New Orleans 
and San Francisco the saving 
would be 9392 miles. The maintenance 
and operation of the canal would be ex- 
orbitant at $3,000,000 per annum, thus 
there would remain a net income of $13,- 
ooo.coo a year from the beginning out of 
which to reimburse the government for 
its advances on interest account, to mtet 
the carrent interest and to provide a 
sinking fund to take up the bonds at 
maturity. So much for the claims of 
those who advocate a government guar- 
antee of the scheme by indorsing the 
company's bonds. 

There are others who do not look upon 
the enterprise in io favorable a light. 
The Railroad Gazette of New York 
urges careful study of the scheme by 
congress before voting for a guarantee. 
Niaeteen months, it says, it made an in- 
vestigation which did net show that the 
canal can be constructed for $ioo,oco,- 
oco, as the company claims. The Ga- 
zette also knows of one great contract- 
ing firm which had the ground examined 
by its own engineers, for its own busi- 
ness purposes. Those engineers had the 
best of all reasons lor getti:^g at the 
truth — private, financial and profes- 
sional interests— and ihey reported the 
canal would cost at least $400,000,000, In 
view of this statement, congress should 
hesitate to pass any bill guaranteeing 
the company's bonds until, at least, a 
scientihc and impartial study of the 
facts has been made by a hoard of dis- 
interested engineers. 



There is said to be a probability 
the constitutionality ot the income 
will be attacked in the courts, and per- 
haps the supreme court will finally be 
called upon to settle the question. The 
law provides that the tax bill shall go 
into effect Jan. i, 1895, and that it shall 
apply to all incomes of over $4000 earnal 
during the preceding calendar year. 
It would seem reasonable to regard such 
a bill, as far as its application to the pre- 
sent year is concerned, as e.\ post facto. 
At least, this claim is made, and if it 
were sustained, the law would be invalid. 



Senator Kyle wants the very attrac- 
tive bar room in Washington, known as 
the senate restaurant, closed during the 
recess of congress. He does not want 
the clerks tempted during the recess. 
The Boston Record says that probably 
he feels that they are in no danger, 
while he is in Washington. Whether he 
pre-empts the place, or whether his 
moral influence is sufficient to dissuade 
all liquor drinking in a building where 
he is, is not stated. 



Agony. 

The music ceased, the curtain rose, 

1 dui not heed the |ilay. 
Hut gazetl upon her lovely face— 

8ho bat two teats away. 
ll(>r cheeks like tinted apple bloom. 

Her teeth like K'eaniuiK pearls, 
Her eyoa m blue as summer skies. 

A wealth of Kolilen curls. 

And as I jjazed upon her face 

Tfjere came a l«u>k of pain ; 
Like cUuidy shadow o'er the land ; 

It i)assed, then camo again. 
I saw the tear drops in her eyes, 

The rose tint fade away, 
And that fair cheek grow deadly pale 

In speechless agony. 

She turned and touched her escorfs arm, 

Then slowly we at away ; 
My heart beat last with sympathy, 

I did not hoed the play. 
He soon returned and t*)ok his seat, 

I »;azed in irreat surprise. 
Ho read the que.stiou 1 would ask 

Fl^sh from my eager eyes. 

Andas the music died away 

His lips this answer boro: 
'•My sister's feet are number five, 

Her shoes are number four." 

— Boston Globe. 




American Store. 



It is stated that Senator Ransom, of 
North Carolina, has made but one speech 
during his fifteen years of service in the 
senate. Before he was sent to Washing- 
ton he had the reputation in his own 
state ot being a fine orator. He gave up 
being eloquent on account of a tendency 
to heart disease. It is a pity that some 
of the senatorial "wind-bags" do not 
imitate the North Carolina senator's 
example. 



Considered an Objection. 

'Albert 'Lea Enterprise; The politi- 
cians and others may as well learn first 
as last that if a Minneapolis man is 
elected United State senator next winter 
it must be W. D. Washburn. One of 
the reasons that Mr. Washburn is 
opposed is that a strong feeling exists 
that one of the representatives from this 
state in the upper branch of the national 
legislature should be from outside the 
two large cities. Mr. Washburn has 
made a good senator, as a whole, but his 
place ot residence is considered an 
objection by many. 



Expecied to Surrender. 
Waseca County Herald: The only 
use the St. Paul and Minneapolis politi- 
cal managers have for the Republicans 
of the country is to re-elect Senator 
Washburn. The private interest of the 
two great cities, which is to crush all the 
smaller towns by railroad discrimina- 
tion, is the issue, and the small fry poli- 
ticians of the country are expecied to 
surrender to Washburn. 



The Memphis Commercial-Appeal 
(Dem.) says: "In Washington Adlai 
Stevenson is regarded as the man who 
will lead the Democratic ticket in iSg6, 
He has shown superb skill in attending 
strictly to his own business— a rare qual- 
ity in our modern st.-'>^_manship." It is 
seldom, however, that sentiment in 
Washington is confirmed by the action 
of the national convention. 



Visit From Uncle Hank. 

Tennessee Eagle: Uncle Hank Step- 
uni walked into our office yesterday and 
paid his yearly subscription with a bar- 
rel of turnips. We had a mess for din- 
ner, juicy and toothsome as possum 
meat. Call again. Uncle Hank. 



A Card of Thanks. 

Copemish (Mich.) Courier: Mr, and 
"Mrs. Fred Schreur wish to sincerely 
thank their many friends who so kindly 
assisted in the late sickness and death of 
their infant child. 



Populist Stanley, a farmer at Pendle- 
ton, Ind., is going to sue Congressman 
Bynum for the d:£fereuce between 2000 
bushels of wheat at 50 cents and $1.25 per 
bushel. The Louisville Times thinks 
that paid in Populist fiat money, it would 
be a distinction v/ithout a difference. 
"On, Stanley, on." 



The president cf France is learning to 
ride a bicycle. Here is a splendid exam- 
ple for Grover Cleveland. .Such exer- 
cise might reduce his weightand improve 
his health. But he should order a spec- 
ially built, extra strong wheel before be- 
ginning his experiments. 



ex- 



The Boston Way. 

"Ycu must never say die," she proudly 

claimed. 

Firm set her lips as I ho .sentence they framed ; 
••J^o never say die'— her eyea they flashwl lire— 
'For we here in Boston all call it 'expire.' " 

— BuiTalo Cornier. 



The 

Wonderful 
Purchasing 
Power of $3 

Makes lively selling- these 
daj's of Cloaks and Capes, 
worth up to $15, all continue 
to sell at $3. 

Children's Jackets 
At Half Price. 

Remnants and short lengths 
of Dress Goods, Silks and 
Velvets— just the thing- for 
school dresses — all slaught- 
ered lor a few days longer 
only. 

DON'T MISS the sale of Blan- 
kets at 75c, $1.00, $1.20 and 
$1.25. There'll be none left 
to tell the tale. 

New Goods and Novelties 
Arriving Daily. 

Feather and Down Pillows, 
Art Goods, Tokio Draperies, 
direct from Japan. Advanced 
styles and dainty pretty Nov- 
elties in Infants' Cloaks, 
Bootcc:s, Blankets, Skirts and 
Underwear to keep the little 
ones warm these chilly days. 



Herald Want Ads. Never Disappoint ! 

THEY BRING RESULTS. 



ONE CENT A WOED! 



POPULAR 
BECAUsFEFFECrrVE 

»/ One cent a word • 

r/sm^enty-flvocentB a line monthly 



ONE CENT A WORD! 



FRATERNITIES. 

PAL^STINElLODGEN^r79^ 1. F. A 
A. M. Begular meeting first and 
third Monday evenings of every month 
at 8 : 001 o'clock. Next meeting Aug. I'd, 
1884. Work, Third degree. W. e! 
C/Ovey, W. M.; Edwin Mooers, secretary. 



A 



SITUATIONS WANTED 
FREE! 



ALL PERSONS IL^^^^^Ar-'l?*'^?^ 

, , ... can nso The Herald 

want colnmns for three insertions free of ciiarge 
This does not include arronts or employment 
oilicee. Parties advertising in theco colomns 
SS.'I, .*/?. answers addresbed in care of THE 
nt,KALU and will bo given a check Ut enable 
them to get answers to their advortisementB. 
All aiiswora should be properly cBclosed in oa- 
volopas. 






tonk; lodge no. ise. a. f, & aTm. 

A K<>galar meetings second and fourth 



onduy evenings of every month. 

' ' '■^, 1894. 

Persons, W. M., 



meeting July •^, 1894. Work, Second 



degree. J. . 
Moutagae, secretary. 



Next 
c 
W. A. 



KEYSTONE CHAPTEB No. 20, H. A. M. 
Stated eommnnieatlooB seeond and fourth 
Wednesday evoniogs of each month at 7 -.30 
O'clock. W. B, Patton, H. P. ; George E. Lom, 
secretary. 



DULUTH COMMANUKBY No. 18 
K. T. Etated conelara at 7:30 
o'clock first Tuesday evenimrs of 
every month. Next conclave Tnes- 

r. «ir , /^aj;- Sept. 4. Wm. £. Richardson E. 
C. ; Alfrefl LeUicheux, Recorder. 




ONE CENT A WOKD. 

STEAMBOAT TIME TABLES. 

;^IStl[.'TstE"WARf 

Will leave dock at foot of Fifth avenue west 
every Monday morning at 8::j(j a. m. for Beaver 
Kay, Grand Marais. Isle Uoyale and other north 
i-hi-.m points. Special rates wjll be givn fish- 
iug and camping partif.-. For infoimation in- 
quire at drx:k office fo<jt Fifth avenue wefct. 





8. S. NORTH WEST. 



EYE SPECIALIST. 



DB.COKTHELL.EYE SPE( IALI8T AND OP- 
tician. 124 W. Sup. St., over Com'l bank 



M-fTSlAXCrArj. 



Commencing Friday, June 8th, at 4 p. m. and 
each succeeding Friday, 8. S. North W est wdl 
leave Dnlnth for Bault Ste. Marie, Detroit, 
(vleveland and Buflalo. (Connections made at 
lower lake porta for all i»ointa East. (Jonnee- 
tlons made at Sanlt Ste. Marie for Mackinac 
Island and Chicago. 

Reservations for eastbound trip can now be 
secured and information obtained at City Ticket 
Office, 432 Weet Superior street, Spalding 
House Block. Boats leave frcm dock, foot 
Seventh avenue weet. 






T\T0NEY TO LOA\ ON ALL KtXDS OF f 

JTl Bocr.rit y at 60.") Palladio. F. C. Dennett, i 

T OANS ON FUKMTURE, PIANOS AXD 
J-J good cohatorals; small mortgages bought. 
iOl Palladio. 



WASHING, IRONING AND H0USECLE.\X- 
., „»ns: wanted. Address by mail or call. 
Mrs. Bancne, roar of 416 East Fourth street. 

ANTED- SITUATION BY COLOUFD 

gent eman as porter in fa loon or barber 
shop. Can furnish AI rtferences. Addiess C 
10b, Herald. 



\f ONEY TO LOAN, ANY AMOUNT. 
ITJ Cooley <k Underhill, 104 F 



Palladio. 



TTTANTEr-POSITION AS STENOGRA- 
vv ptier and lypewriter; have had three 
years experience and will furnish the best of 
city references at personal interview. Address 
M, Herald. 



Use Minnesota Stone. 
Mankato Review: Mr. Parker, ot tbie 
Ho.Tie Trade acsociation, is fearful that 
the Ohio stone men may get the contract 
for furriishing stone for the Minnesota 
state Capitol. With the excellent gran- 
ite to be found at Duluth.Si. Clou J, Mor- 
ton and Bigstone, the beautiful jasper in 
the southwest, and the inexhaustible lime 
stone at Mankato, Kasota, Red Wing 
and Winona, there ought to be no reas- 
onable excuse tor going outside the 
state. 



Mii k Baf i 



REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. 

Penn Land ard Loan company to J 
Widger, lots 7 to 12. block 23, Kimberly 
A- Strykor adiiitiou _ $ iT.i) 

H Fecraens to A M Bevier, lands in sec- 
tion ao-71-20 250 

E C Woods to A M IJcvier. lund.'j in tec- 
tion 29-71-20 250 

.J W Howe et al to H A Abbott, lot 24, 
block J50, Wtst Diilutb, Fifth divis- 

, i'>n - - 3,000 

G Haglund to I!. Ha^l'ind. lot 7, block 1, 
Langollier's rearriafjement 3;>5 

A M Wickwire lo A Lffebvn-. lot 4, blouk 
9, Du'.uth Heights, Fifth divisioa 1,500 



WANTED-POSITION BY EXPERIENCED 
lady steaotrraphcr. cither in or oat of 
city ; can furnish machine, aVsj references. Ad- 
dre.ssA. H., P.O. BoxSll 

WANTED- 
ample 



citj-. 



A HUSTLING YOUNG MAN OF 
and sncccssfid experience, de- 
sires a situation as traveliDg salesman. IsaUo 
a professional collector and would accept po- 
rtion in that line. Best of references. Ad- 
dress D 104, Herald office' 



W ANTED. SITUATION BY FIRST-CLASS 
colored female cook : no objection to leav- 
ing city. Address B 192, Herald. 



\\rANTED,noUSECLEANING A.NDSCRDB- 
T T bing. Mrs. Jacksoi:, 3(0 Lake avenue 
fouth. 



yfAJk'lI-Ti- MAi.E w£i^. 



WANTED-SALESMAN 
Singer office at once, 
street. 



AT ONCE. THE 
t;-5 We.st Superior 



SALESMEN WANTED IN EVERY COUNTY 
in United States, $75 per month and ex- 
penses. Office, advertisins and delivery team 
fernishod. Goods monopoly. Address K. S. 
company, 116 Colonnade building, Boston, 
Mass. 



MONEY LOANED ON HORSES, FURNI- 
tnre, diamonds ; commercial paper bought 
Ivoom iVi Torrey building. 

A"\|ONEY LOANED ON WATCHES, 
iTl <iiamonds, jewelry, etc. Standard 
Loan oiiice, 321 West Superior street. 



ij^OR SALE-35() TELEGRAPH POLES SOLD 
at a great sacrifice. Fry berger 6i Johau- 
son, 809 and 810 Torrey buildin?,'. 

IpOUK POOL TABLES FOR SALE CHEAP. 
1S15 West Superior street, 

n-^HE ASSOCIATED CHARITIES HAS SEV- 
X eral cotds of dry sawed and split wood for 
sale very cheap. Api)ly at office, 417 Woodbridge 
building. 

IPOR SALE-GABLER 
' 2'Jl Palladio. 



STORE AND OFFICE FULNITURE. 

CHICAGO SHOW CASK FACTOHY-Mani:- 
facturers of Show teases, btore.OHice, Bank and 
Saloon fixtures. Drug Stores fitted up m the 
latest styles. Tatty designs in store front*. 
Estimates and designs cheerfully furnished. 
Prices the lowest. AVork guaranteed. Carpen- 
ter shop in connection. 

CHICAGO FACTORY. 
Kc'jir 129 Eatt Superior Strr:et. 
Dalu'Ji. Minn. 



rLVMBltf». 



W.^' 



McMillan company. 



H£ATINQ AND PLUMBING. 



215 Weet Superior street. 



UPRIGHT PIANO. 



TO JtEyT—rL.ITS. 



''po RENT-7-R00M FLATS WITH 



, ^ ^ ,, STEAM 

T.,.,,*^^*' '^^'^ *'' modern conveniences. R. F. 
Willcut5, 331 West Superior street. 



i:;^OR*EENT-AN 8-ROOM HOUSE, WITH 
X bathroom, V-fll Jeffarsr>n street, f25 per 
month. Apyly to Brenton & Block. 



Total... 



J5,7; 



AGENTS WANTED, OR SALESMEN DESIR- 
ing side line, to take orders by sample ; 
si ai)Ie seller, easily carried. We pay expenses 
and salary or commission and furnish s»imples 



01 application. 
Yo"k city. 



Address Lock Box 125, 



New 
1 



WANTEp.GENTLEMAN STENOGRAPHER, 
Remington operator. State experience 
and salary expected. Address C 103, Herald. 

AN EXPERIENcio MALE 
stenogr.ipher and typewriter. One who 
could assist with bookkeeping and general 
office work. State expericuce and salary ex- 
I)ectcd. Address II 186, HeraM. 



\\7 ANTED 
V T stenosri 



Minneapo- 



Kow About iho Rest? 

Hutchinson Le.-iJcr: The 
lis papers are shouting them.seives hoarse 
over the way Washburn carried the Min- 
neapolis primaries. The Dutch are al- 
ways supposed to capture Holland, but 
how about the rest of the earth? 



Fourteen state conventions this year 
have crMorsed the election of United 
States senators by popular vote. The 
idea is becomin;^ decidedly popular. 
Certainly the results could not be any 
worse than under the existing system 
and they might be better. 



The way the Russian people are kept 
down by repressive laws is shocking. 
For instance, there is a law forbidding a 



interesting Railroad Data. 

The annual publication relating to the 
railroads of the United States, known 
as Poor's Manual, has jast been issued 
for the year ending Dec. 31, 1894, and 
contains a vast amount ot information 
about the organization and condition of 
the great carrying corporations of the 
country. This makes it a very valuable 
work for investors. In the introduction 
to the volume Js given the statistical 
abstract of the railroad data for 1894, 
wuich shows that there were laid in the 
United States and Canada up to Dec. 
31,1094, 177.253 «niles of railroad lines, 
an increase ot J 149 miles for the year, 
and an increase of 3575 miles in the 
mileage of railroads reporting in the 
fiscal year 1893. ^^f this there were 
completed at the close of the fiscal years 
of the respective companies 175,441 
miles. It is this mileage which is repre- 
sented in the statistics of combined 
capitalization and operation. 

According to the Messrs. Poor, the 
capital stock of these roads at the dates 




£0, 

©wrerbifit^ 

'T;cf>tinc. tho Active Principle, Neutralized 

ANTI-NKllVOUS; 
ANTIDYyPEPTIC. 



A Tough Admission. 
Norman County Index: In the last 
issue of the Farm, Stock and Home, 
Owen's paper, is an article signed by the 
management admitting that the office is 
a "rat" office, or, in other words, does not 
employ union men. This is a tough ad- 
mission for an alleged candidate of or- 
ganized labor, and this, too, in the fnce 
of the fact that there are over 200 union 
compositors out of work in the Twin 
Cities, many of whose families are 
actually suffering for the bare necessaries 
of life. 



N 



OTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE, 



Never Known to Pay. 

Louisville Times: The IJreckinridge 
men accuse Owens cf having paid a 
gambling debt. The Owens men can 
not retaliate. They dare not accuse 
Ureckinridge of ever havmg paid a debt 
of any sort. 



Nothing Like It. 

His hands are pierced with tlujrns, Irs face 

l.-i overlaid with Krime; 
'Tis plain ho has boon camping out 

Ana had a grand old time. 

-Now York Press. 



When the Liver Reprimands Us 
For our neglect of it by inflicting upon 
us sick headache, by dyeing the skin 
yellow, coating the tongue with fur, pro- 
ducing vertigo, pains in the right side 
and souring the breath, we are little less 
than lunatics if we disregard the chastise- 
ment. If we call Hosteller's Stomach 
Bitters to our aid, tranquility and health 
follow speedily, and with the departure 
of the symptoms mentioned, departs also 
irregularity of the bowels, which invari- 
ably attends disorder of the liver. In 
malati.il complaints the liver is always 
involved, and it is a fortunate circum- 
stance that this fine anti-bilious medicine 
is also the finest specific in existence for 
every form of ma'arial disease. Nor is it 
less efficacious for dyspepsia, failure cf 
appetite and strength, nervousness and 
a rheumatic tendcnay. It renews the 
ability to sleep, zind greatly promotes 
convalescence after wasting diseases. 



Default has b'^en n:'id3 in the comlitions of a 
certain mortKago duly made and di'iiver-'d by 
Thomas . Dowse and Mary A. Dowse, 
hi.s wife, mortirr.gors, to American 
Loan aL<! Trust Company, a corporation 
incorporated under the laws of Minnepota, 
mortgaso.', l>eaiiiix date the 1st day <•{ August, 
1892, aud didy recoided in the olhce of the reijis- 
ter of deeds in and for St- Louis County, Min- 
ne.sota, on tho ,'<rh dny of October, 1892, at 8 
o'clock a. m., in Book "4 of mort^iages, on pa.i;e 
5;!'t, which mortiiago and the tiebt thereby te- 
cured were duly assi.'^ned by .said AniPrican 
Loan and Trust ( "oni!)any to Stephen C Martin, 
which a'-signmo^t of said mortKasre was made 
by written in-trumect, bearing date tho lUth 
d.iv of October, 1^5^2, and duly recorded in the 
otiice of said reRister cf dei-ds on the 27lh day of 
October, 181; 2, at 1 -.id o'clock i). m., in Book 55 of 
mortiraeres. on piK^ -'.6. 

And wh-reas said Stophen (!. Martin there- 
after diod Jeavii {r a la&t will an«i teutament of 
which the unrler jiK.-:e(3 Anne J^yon bliirtin wa.s 
duly aupoiuted oxccttrLx out of the probate 
court in and for tho connty of NorfolSr, com- 
monwealth of Msssachusotts, on the I'Sih day 
of December. 1S9 ', an ex» mplined copy of which 
appointment wj»s on .lulj I^iitb, 1S91, duly filed 
and recorded in thoofliceof thereKiPt'Tof deeds 
ol St. Louis (?ornty, Minnesota, in Book 97 of 
doed<, page 280. 

And whereas said default consists in the non- 
j)ayment of t)io fum of two hnnnred and ei;,'hty 
tloliHrs interest, which became due and ])ayablo 
by the terms of gftid mortgasre, and the r.otes 
secured thereby m four .■^!>veril installments of 
seventy do lars each on l<ebruary Ist and Aug- 
ust 1st. 189:5 and 1894 respectively all of which, 
is y<!*u duo and o\vjnB upon said mortfjsve: l)y 
reason of which laiil several tlefaalt.-* it has be- 
conie optional witli the holder of said mortj^age 
and mortsrage notes to declare the whtde debt 
secured by .said mortgaso to be immediately 
due and payalde. in the oxorcisn ot whicn I 
option tho wholn aniouno of ^aid (Ubt has beeo I 
declared and is Lcreby declared aud claimed to j 
be duo on said moitgaf^e amouixiing at the 
dale o' this notifo, t») tMo .--iim ef two:ity-two 
uiaidred ninety-i ix and 'J.VIOO dollars. 

And whereas, Siiid mortgage contains a 
power of t-ale which power by reason of said 
default has bt^eoine operativf^ aud no action or 
procoedi'jK al la'v or otherwise has been in- 
stituted to recovar tho debt feccured by su;d 
mortjjago or ;iny part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue of taid power of sale aud pursuint to 
tho atatato in sachcafo made and provided, 
the said mortgage will bo foreclosed by a sale 
of the premines therein described and .situate 
in St. Loui« Coniify, Miunesita, to-\vit: Lots 
nuinl).^r tmo hujidred thirteen, one hundr.'<l 
lif'cen and one hundred seventeen, (113-115 and 
il7) in block number soventy-throe (7.t) in Du- 
hith » niper, Ttiiid Division aecordiU'.? to the 
i-ecordeil plut tht roof, which premises, will bo 
f old by tho .shoriir of .'•aid .St. Louie ("ounty. 
MiunettotL), at the front door of the court house 
of fail! county, ii the city of Duluth, in said 
ciiiaty and st.itt. on Thursday, tho 20lh day of 
.Se;ite:nlHi.', IM'l, it l<l<i"clock in the forenoon, 
.'it iiiiblie huetiot 10 t'le luKhe^t bidder for ra»h 
to pay said d>bt and interest, together with 
Hey nty-(ive dollors »ttonie«s' f.ie, Kti;>iilated in 
said inortij.ige to bo iiiid in rase of foreclosure, 
and flio di'burseinents allowed by l«w, subject 
to redemption nt any time within tmo year 
from date of xal) as by law provided. 
Dated Aug. Gth. 1894. 

A\NE Lyon Mar i in. 
Executrix of last will and testament, 
of Sneidion C. Martin. 
Fbank a. Day, 

Attorney for ^aid Executrix. 

Duluth .Minn. 
Aue-7-14-"t-28-3ept-4.1l. 



WA.NTED-A FEW GOOD KELlAHLE 
men to work for tlie Metropolitan Life 
Insurance company. Call on C. L, Wontz, 
tuperictendent, rooms Wl-2 3,(.'hamber of Com- 
merce. 

ANTED, BIRD FANCIER IN EVfiPA 
city to retail o^r line singing canaries. 
Small etorekoepeis will find here a splendid 
chance to increase their income. For further 
Iiarticu'ars, address C. Ebeiiey, GO Lubeck 
st reet, Chicago, III . 

WANTED-TWO MEN OF GOOD REFER- 
ence at once. Vli West Superior stree t 

i^ALESMEM TO SELL HAKING POWDErI 
kJ We put our goods in glass rolling pins. ItjO 
month and expenses, or commission. Chicago 
Uaking Powder company, 707 Van Daren street, 
C'liicago. 

THE DULUTH WEEKLY HERALD IS 
the best weekly pablipbed at the head of 
the lakes. Contains the beet matter of the 
daily and many special articles of Daltith and 
tributary country. Mailed to any address for 
SI a year. 



Herald 
'Ads." 

Pay 
The 
User. 



Therefore 

We 

Charge 

For 

Them. 



'"'• Jtrnil 



X-yfr 



THREE ROOMS FOR LIGHT HOUSEKEEP- 
ing, city water, 512 W est Third street. 



"VriCELY FURNISHED ROOMS, STEAM 
J.^ lieet, at lUS-110 First avenue we.^t. 

n^HE COMFORTS OF HOME 
JL family at R. L. Scovcll's, Wi'i 



street. 



IN PRIVATE 
West .Second 



ISTl'vELY FURNISHED FRONT ROOM.WITH 
^ ^ alcove, for man aud wife, lake view ; board 
if desired. 52r» West Third street. 



FOR RENT-FOUR ROOMS-CITY WATER: 
Kniiuire at SiS Chan.ber of Commerce. 

T ARGE ALCOVE FRONT ROOM FOR RENT 
X^ w.tu board in private family for gentle- 
mai; and wife. Location central, all modern 
coavcniences. References given aud required. 
.UidresB X. Y., Herald. 



FOR RENT- FURNISHED ROOM 
sjentieman, S5 per month, 512 West 



street. 



FOR 

Third 



WANTED-A GIRL FOR G EN E RAL HOUtiE- 
work. Apply at lan* East Second street. 

ADIES-YOU (UN OBTAIN A REFINED 

and genteel homo work ,it Slli per week. No 
canvassing. Reply with sclf-addresscHl stamped 
envelope. Esther AiJan. South ileud, Ind. 



\/-0U SHOULD :SEND YOUR FRIENDS A 

X copy of Th? Dulnth Weekly Herald, issued 

Eight i^ages and only on<) 



coTiy of Th? Dulnth Weekly Herald, issued 
every Wf3dnesday. "• • 
didlar a year. 



JiOAItnKJtS W.1\TF.n. 

ROOMS AND BOARD IN PRIVATE FAMILY, 
with all conveniences. R. L. Sccvell, 327 
West Seconil street. 

t;'«urnished rooms and board, mod- 

P em conveniences. 122 East First street. 



T^-OR 
J- roc 



RF.NT-THKEE UNFURNISHED 
'oms with bath, suitable for light hoase- 
keeping. 42S West Foqj th street. ; 

I ^NFUKNlSIIiiD ROOMS TO RENT AT 
\^ moderate pi ices in the Lowill, corner Fir^t 
aveuue f-ast and Suoerior street, in suites or sin- 
gly ; suitable fcr light housL'keeping. Best ele- 
vator service and si eam heat su])piied. Sev- 
eral houses wis h .iU mixlerii c<inveuiences, to 
rent at low tiguros togiMMl jiarties. N. J. Cp- 
ham ic Co.. 16 Third avenue west. 



NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE 
SALE. 
Whereas def atilt has been made in the cocdi- 
tions of a certain mortgage which was duly ex- 
cnted and delivered by Charles W. Hovt and 
Jennie M. Iloyt. his wife, mortgagors, to ticorge 
Rritland, martgagee, hearing date the (10th) 
tenth day of October, A. D. 1S90, and, with a 
I power of sale therein contained, in case of 
. default in ttie conditions thereof, duly recorded 
I in the office of the register of deeds in and for 
the county of St. Louis and state of Mionc- 
I sota, on the 1 13th) thirteenth day of October, 
A. D. 189(1. ht 1:10 o'clock p. m„ in Book 62 of 
I mortgages, at page l(j6. 

Said mortgage having been " given t3 secure 
the pnyment of one promissory note, for the 
principalsumof fifteen hundred dollars $lSoO, 
with interest thereon at the rate of eght fer 
cent i>er annum, tpayable eemi-annnally. Said 
interest being evidenced by ten coujion interest 
notes, attached to said principal not?, each for 
the sum of tixty dollars. $60 and payable on the 
1st day of April acil October, respectively, of 
each year, said principal note antl coupon each 
bearing date ol Oct. lOth, 1&90. The princij.al 
note being payable the 1st day of October, ls&5. 
And whereas said mortgage contain > a con- 
dition, thct if default shall be made in the pav- 
ment of said sum of money, or interest, or any 
part thereof, at tho time and in the manner in 
said mortgage specified for the payment there- 
of, or in the performance of any of the coven- 
ants or agreements of the said parties of the 
first part, in said mortgage contained, the said 
parties of the first cart, in such case, do fnllv 
authorize and empower the party of the second 
part, his heirs, executors, aiiroicistrators or 
assigns, to sell the said granted premises at 
public auction and to convey the same to the 
purchasers, ii fee simple, agreeably to 
the statute in Fucn case made atd 
provided, and out cf jJie moneys arising from 
such sale to retain the principal and iLtcrest 
which shall then be due on said note aud cou- 
pons, together with $35 insurance, and such sum 
or sums of money as the said party of thesecoud 
part, hi-s heirs or as^signs shall have paid fo'- 
taxes or asse.ssinents. with interest thereon, and 
eovetty-five dollars (S75i attorney s fees. 

And wiiereas. said mortgage contains the far- 
ther condition, that if default shall be made in 
any of the couciitions or covenants therein con- 
tained, on the part of the said jarties td the 
first part to bo performed, that then and from 
thenceforth it snail be lawful for the said party 
of the second part, his heirs or ac.~igns. to con- 
sider tho whole sum by said mortgage secured 
as immediately due aud payable, and to pro- 
ceed tf> enforce the payment thereof in like 
manner as if the same had become dueand psy- 
ablo by the terms of said principal note and tijo 
Coupons thereto attached. 

Actl whereas default has bfen made in tie 
payment of the semi-annual installment of in- 
t.erest uponsaid not:3 and mortgage, due April 
1st. 1S94. and evidenced by tne coupon cote of 
date ol October lltli. l;9li. and payable on the 
said 1st day of April. 1>94. amounting to the 
sum of sixty dollars, the payment of which was 
secured by said morttiage. an<l whereas default 
has been made, and the mortgagee considered 
and does hereby consider the whole sum 
cured by said m.irtgase due and payable. 

-Vud whereas there is claimed to be dne 
,'.;iii there is liue on said mortgage aud 
the notes securfd thereby, at tlie date 
of this notice, the sum of fifteen hundred 



se- 



F 



?OR RENT CHEAP -THE H.VNDSOME 
sr.it of oiiices in Tho Herald building on 
the ground floor, formerly OLC-Jpied by H. 1). 
Pearson <fc ('o's insurance business. Apply at 
counting r(H>in of Evening Herald. 



W/'ANTED-STEAM DRILL OUTFIT. 
T T dress John Clyuo. West Diilutli. 



AD- 



\17ANTED -A7 OR 8 ROOM HOUSE. MUST 
T» b" m 'dern aud cheap rent. Address G 
12^, Herald. 



t/Jr*/. KSHifisUhJi, 



RICH & McGILVlUY, CIVIL KNGINEBBS 
and BTirvftyore. B2i Chairber uf Com- 
merea. 



£K]KSirNAr... 

SAFEGUARD. SEALED PAR- 
ticulars free. Gem Rubber t'ompany, 
Kansas City. Mo. 



PROFESSIONAL. 



OUPERFLUOCS HAIR, MOLES. ETC., PER , 

O luimently destrt-ye.l by electricity without i ^\'^i be s<dd at 



injury. Complexion treatment and manicuring. 
Toilet prepara I ious. Mrs. Jnba 1... Hughes, 31/7 
Masonic temple, third Hot, Dulnth. 



MIDWirF. 

PRIVATE HOSPITAL^MRS. 
-•- wife, :«iO St. Croix aveut;o. 
cared for also. 



BANKS, MID- 
Male patients 



WOMAN'S 



^^ JAiST. 

T OSr - YELLOW SHEPHERD PUP - :{ 
Xj months'old : answers to the name of Twinkle. 
i?inder return to lO'JO East Superior street aud 
got reward. 



IOST-PUGPUPAliOOTf. MONTILS OLD, 
-J answers to tlio unmoof Coxey. Finder 
will please return to Gl):i West First street ;ind 
receive reward. 



KMfLOyMKNT OFFICE. 

'pHK MOST iiK8Pf<:(.TABLE LICENSED 
X offi'W in Dniutli, fr«o of ohargo to all girla, 
rAra bsTO a fnll liue of hair swjtehe*, ohsitia, sto. 
Mra. M. V„ Suibcdd, 2^5 Eaet Bupcrlor atre«t. 

ARCHITKOTS. 

<- r RAPILAGEir^^lFmPATW cZ^ 
JL tects. 911-917 Torrey bnllding, Dulnth, 



Money to loan without delay; lowest 
rates. Stkvker, Manley & Buck. 



Back Number Coupon 
Of "The Marie Burroughs Stage Celeb- 
rities" on page 5, Rood for any part from 
I to XIV, with one dime. Two cents 
I extra by mall. 



KTOrX BXi'AJHlSO. 



GASOLINE STOVES 
Cleaned and Repaired 

American Stove Ropair Works 
118 East isnperJor St. 



OUDKR FOii HEARING PROOF OF 
FOREIGN V.ILL. 
STATE OF MINNESOTA, ( ., 
County of St. Locis. (*"* 

In Probate Court, Special Term, .Vngust 20th. 

18\i4. 

In tho matter of the estate of Eliza B. McGow- 
an, deceased. 

Wherea.". certain writings purporting to bo 
duly authenticated copies of the last wi'l and 
testament of l!liiza 1!. Mcliowan. late of the 
city of HiitTalo, New Yorli. deceased, 'and the 
probate thereof in the surrogates conrt, Erie 
County, New York, have been delivered to thi.s 
court; 

And whereas. Miry J. Graham and .Vunab'»lle 
Mcliowan. have hind therewith their i>etitioD. 
re.iresentiiig among other tldnus that said Eliza 
B. McGowan lately died in luie County tes- 
tate, puseesjed of certain real estate, situated 
in said county of St. I^ouis and that said p«*- 
titioaers are the sisters of said deceased and 
praying that the said instrument may be ail- 
iiiiltul to jindiate, and that letters of ad- 
ministratiou C. T. A. be to Frauk Iliclu i.ssuod 
thereon : 

It is ordered, that the proofs of said instra- 
mout. and the --aid petition, be heard before 
this court, at the probate otfici- in said county, 
on the seventiH'nth day < f Si^pteiabi^r. 1894, at 
ten o'clock in the forenoon when all persons in- 
terested may appear for. or contest tho probate 
of said instrument: 

And it is further ordered, that notice of the 
time and place of said hearing be given to all 
pen«ons interested, by oublishing this order on 
Tuesday in each week, for three successive 
weeks prior to seid dav of liearing, in Tho Du- 
luth Kvening Herahi, a dHily newsoaper print- 
ed and published at Duluth, in saiil county. 

Datfld at Dulnth the 20th day of August, 
A. D. 1634. 
I Seal 1 By the Court, 

PnisKAS Aver, 

Judge of IVobato. 
Evcuiug Herald- Aug 21-2-. Sept 4. 



and sixty (Jl.iGO.UO) dollars, principal aLil 
interest and Ihirty-five dollars (iCiiu; insur- 
ance, and thesu!:;ofs.»venty-five dollars (fTS.'oi 
attoiuej's fees, stif nlatf d fur in said mortgage 
in case of foreclosure thereof ; 

And whereas no action or proceeding at law 
or otherwise has been inititnted to recover the 
debt secured by said mortgesre. or any part 
thereof: 

N()w, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of the said i>ower of sale contained in 
said mortgage, and pursuant to the statutes in 
such case made and provided, the said mort- 
gage will b«> foreclosed by a sale cif the prem- 
tes described in and covered by said mort- 
gage, vi7.. : All that tract or parcel of lai.d 
lyiLg an;; beiiig in the county of St. Louis art! 
state of Minnesota, depcrihed ae follows, to-wit : 
Lots numbered seven ^7), eight (?V uii e (lo, 
and ten (1(>) of block s*xty-oue (til) of Bay View 
Addition to Duluth. uumi>er tw*., according to 
) tho recorded plat thereof on file in the oiiice of 
I the register of dfe<i« iu and for the county of St. 
I Louis and state of Minnesota, which said prem- 
■ i«es, with the hereditaments and appurtenance*, 
public auction to the highest 
bidder f«)r cash, to pay said debt and interest, 
.iiBurance and taxes |if anyl on said preinises, 
a ad seventy-five if7.">> dollars attorney's fees. 
33 stipulated in aud by said mortgage in 
-aso of foreclosure, and the disbursement* al- 
lowed by law, by the sheriiT of St. Louis 
County, Miunesofa. at the front dtwr of the 
cou't house in the city tif Dulnth, St. Louis 
lounty, Minnesota, on the 22nd day of Septem- 
ber, A. D. 15*91, at l«i oclix;k ia the fore- 
uoon of that day. subject to redemption at 
any time within one year from date of sale, 
as provided by law. 
Dated at Duluth, Aug. 6th, 1894. 

GEOEUE BrITLAXD, 

T o TT. Mortgagee. 

Thouas S. Wo.">d, 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Aug-7-14-2l-28-!Sep-4-ll-lS. 



NOTICE OF APPLICATION 

-FOR- 

LIQUOR LICENSE, 



i 



ss. 



STATE OF MINNESOTA. 

CotNTV OF Bt. L0CI8. 

CiT\ OF DiLrTn. 
Notice is hereby iriven, that application has 
been made in writing to the e«muuon council of 
said city of Duluth. and filed in my office, pray- 
ing for license to sell intoxicating liquors iiir 
the term commencing on .August 17. 1s94, and 
terminating on Aug. 17, I^IC), by tlie foUowiog 
person, and at the following place as stated 
in siiid .-HTlioatioa respectively, to-wit: 

.\nderson,A- Danielsou. at No. "210 Lake ave- 
nue south. 

t^aid application w 11 be heard and deter- 
mined by said cjinmon council of tile city of 
Doluth, at the council chamber iu (aid city <>f 
Duluth, in St. LonisCouuty, Mi.nnesota.ou Mon- 
day, th«' 3rd day cf September, lfi94, at ^ o'clock 
p. in., of that d.iy. 

j Witness my hand and seal of said city of Du- 
luth, this 20ih day of August. A. D. 1894. 

I , i'. E.*ICHABI)SON. 

\ I orporati< ) ('jty Clerk. 



\ Seal. 



Atig-il, I4-t. 



I 



f-''"' fiiiiritfiTf ti 



•-J- 




^f %%%%%%%% %%%%%%%%%%^ 




THEDULUTH EVENING IIEIULD: TUESDAY, AUGUST 21,1894. 



5 



E know 



And * 

You Will Know S 

- ? 



FILED i OBJ[C]ION 



BABY'S "SECOND SDMHER" T 



When you examine our stock of Trousers that they could 
not be bought at wholesale for the money we ask for them. 
The goods, the workmanship and the style can not be 
duplicated for less than double what we are asking. Oar 
htravy trade Saturday and Mondav reduced our stork sev- 
eral hundred pair. The Trouser Sale will not last many 
days longer, but while it does everybody shall have a fair 
chance. 

THIS WEEK: 

$8.00 Trousers at $3.75. 
$5.00 Trousers at $2.75. 
$3.00 Trousers at $1.75. 

One-Half off on all Men's Tan or Russet Shoes. 



iWOnr Hnarantee is like a 
b.^nk cUeck. If yoar iiarehase 
(loi^ not sail yoa. briny 
back the i^H>dd and draw 
yoar moacy. 



THE 

WOODWARD 
CLOTHING CO. 

FRED SCOFIELD, Manager, ^ 

f^ 224 West Superior Street. ^ 



AMUSEM£!«<TS. 



At the Pavilion. 

The attendance at the Pavilion last 
evening was fairly good in spite of the 
cold weather. There were a large num- 
ber of ladies present, they being admit- 
ted free. The singing of the little prima 
donnas, Sadie Dorselland Matic Norcotr, 
astonished everyone. Their selections 
are nearly all trom the classical operas 
and are rendered wiih correctness and 
ease. There is no strainin;? after effect 
to mar the beauty of their singing, all is 
natural and musical. 

The Bryant sisters were warmly ap- 
plauded for their graceful dancing. 

Tonight the newsboys will visit the 
Pavilion in a body and will find great 
pleasure in listening to the child singers 
and seeing the little girls donee. 

Corse Payton's Company. 

Corse Payton and his company opened 
a week's engagement at the Temple last 
night m Bariley Campbell's melodrama 
"The Galley Slave." The week promises 
to be as successful as Mr. Payton's 
former engagement here. The house 
was comfortably tilled with an appre- 
ciative audience which was not sparing 
of applause. 

One or two changes have been made 
in the company since its last appearance 
here which are for the better, and while 
the organization is not possessed of ex- 
ceptional merit it is good and the per- 
tormances are pleasing. 

The principal parts were taken by 
Corse Pa\ton, Mi-s Fox, Miss Reed, and 
Carlton Wells, and their work was satis- 
factory. "Kathleen Mavourneen" is the 
bill for tonight. 



..Pontit 
..Deaza 



A Benefit Musicalc. 
A musicale will be given in the Cath- 
olic club rooms tomorrow evening for the 
benefit of Miss Marie Kribs. The fol- 
lowing program will be rendered: 

Piatio solo— "I'olonaiso ' Wollenhanpt 

Miss Thertsa Lyan. 

% ocnl solo— "A Little Whilo'... Laring 

Franz Schultz. 

Vocal solo— "Tit for Tat".. 

Miss .Julia Donovaa. 

Vocal 80I0— "(all Me B.ick" 

Miss Mae Kennedy. 

Vocal solo— Selected 

Kdward McCaffory. 

Vocal solo— "Merei Diletti Ainiche" Verili 

Mi's ilartraret McDonald. 

Vocal solo— "But Yesterday" Joneon 

Joseph Battier. 

Piano solo -"Gavotte" 

Miss Lynn. 
Vocal Eolo— "In Cellar Deep"... 
Mr. Schuliz. 

Vocal solo— "Scr>tpml)tir'' 

Mi.ss DoDovai. 

Quartet— "Don Munio'" Dudley Buck 

Procatliedral Quartet. 



Duluth Manufacturing Company Protests 

Against the BuHding of the Central 

Avenue Sewer in West Duluth. 



Lakeside People Object to Extending the 

Time of Running Street Cars on 

the Lakeside Lins. 



Most Anxious Time for Moth- 
ers and Nurses. 



Greater Sisceptibility to Sudden Intestinal 
Disorders. 



Worse Than the First Few Months 
Life— Lactated Food. 



of Its 



Request ot the Street Railway Arouses Al- 
derman Getty's Suspicions— Water 
Works Committee Gets More Time. 



...Thonma 



Charleton 



THE GROCERS' PICNIC. 



Ball Nines Salectfd and Posil'ons Assigned— 
Some Features. 
One of the prominent features of the 
first annual picnic of the Grocers' asso- 
ciation ot Duluth, which will be held at 
Fond du Lac on Thursday, is the ball 
game between the wholesale citv sales- 
men and the retail grocers. Fifty dol- 
lars a side has been put up and the win- 
ners will entertain the losers at a ban- 
quet in the evening. Previous to the 
departure for the picnic grounds the re- 
spective ball nines will parade the 
streets dressed in thein uniforms which 
will be somewhat fantastic m appear- 
a;;ce. Following is the makeup of the 
opposing clubs: 
wholesale: Bs. 

Holcomb Pitcher... 

\Vilcutt3 Catcher.. 

Allen Shortitop.. 

('li<»llow First base. 

Wilson Socond bas9 . 

Flett. Third basp... 

Parmenter Right tield.. 

CUiatuberlaiu Left tield .. 

Oow Center Held.. 

Kfrr, Morton and 
Phelps Substitutes 

W. G. Park is manager 
silers and Al Gasser of 
while Messrs. Oppel and Phelps will act 
as captains. Among the amu«ing bets 
which have been made are the following: 
WiJcutts bets a box of Baker's choco- 
late against M. M. Gasser's dozen water- 
melons that the wholesalers will win, and 
Oppel bets two beaver pelts against 
Park's case of Berrisford crackers that 
the retailers will prove victorious. 

If the day is fine a river yacht race 
between the Rowena and Siren will prob- 
ably come off, and t'ae yachts will be 
towed up the stream to the race course 
by Capt. Chalk's steam launch. 



RETAILERS. 

Johnson 

Opppl 

...Dow 

Eberts 

ManniDi.' 

— . Gaespr 

Hill 

Green 

Nunau 

Logan. Barman 
and Biis3el! 

of the whole- 

the retailers, 



Want to Secure Quarters. 
The St. Louis County Democratic club 
met last evening and discussed the mat- 
ter of securing headquarters. Some 
favor the room in The Herald building, 
above that of the Republican club, while 
others preferred the room in the Kitchi 
Gammi club building. The special com- 
mittee was instructed to investigate 
further and report next Monday evening. 
Five new members were admitted. 



/ 



■Royal Ruby • Port Wine, 
If you are reduced in vitality or 
strength by illness or any other cause 
we recommend the use of this grand old 
port wine, ttie very blood of the grape. 
A grand tonic for mothers nursing and 
those reduced by wasting disease. It 
creates strength; improves the appetite. 
Nature's own remedy, much preferable 
to drugs, guaranteed absolutelv pure 
and of age. Young wine ordinarily sold 
is not fit to use. Insist on having this 
standard brand, it costs no more. $\ in 
quart Dottles only. Roval Wine com- 
pany, Chicago. For sale by S. F. Boyce, 
Druggists. f 

My boy was taken with a disease re- 
sembling bloody tlux. The first thing I 
thought of was Chamberlain's Colic, 
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Two 
doses of it settled the matter and cured 
him sound and well. I heartily recom- 
mend this remedy to all persons suffer- 
ing trom a like complaint. I will answer 
any inquiries regarding it when stamp is 
inclosed. I refer to any countv official 
as to my reliability. Wdliam Roach, ]. 
P., Primroy, Campbell county, Tenn. 
For sale by all druggists. 



Noah's Ark Concert. 
The Noahs Ark concert by the Bohe- 
mian club will be given on Thursday 
evening on the covered scow J, VV. Fee" 
It will be fitted up in a comfortable man- 
ner and will accommodate 500 people. 
The following program will be given: 

Noali's Ark chorus [original | (.'lub 

Piano solo Miss Clara Eva 

Vocal 80I0.. Mrs. A. F. M. Custanco 

Song audchotus William Barritt 

Vocal 8< lo.. Miss KtUel fcvu 

Violin solo Professor Riodelsborsor 

Song and chorus— "Swim Out O'CJrady'' 

Ernest HannPKan and I'hib 

Sonjf and chorus l>.(i. Black and ('l..b 

Violin eoto Professor Kouli-lsberKer 

Vocal solo „ Murk Baker 

Solo.. ...Mrs, I I'.Htance 

^jIo {'. H. Eidridge 

Mandolin and guitar dwot 

Metsre. uearhart and Agatin 

Vocal solo Mi93 Erhel Eva 

Vociil solo ...H. G. Goarhart 

Sang and chorus— '"Workinir on the Kail- 
way" Ernest Hauneg.'ia and Club 

« 

Mark C. Baker's Recital. 

The concert recital at the Spalding 
dining room tomorrow evening given by 
Mark C. Baker will be a fine musical 
event, the program containing many 
choice numbers. Mrs. Loman will ac- 
company Professor Baker The program 
is as follows: 

Matthijon— "Adelaide" Beethoven 

Unknown— "Marguerite's Cradle Song." 1 

Unknown— "The Princess" [-Gric;; 

UnKuown — "Good Morning" 

Schukowskj— 'The Dream" 

Heino. — "Dubi.-twieeino Blumo 

Lermontoii — "yearnings" 

\yelUaven— ".^far in the Woods. 
Welhaveu— "I Hardly Know"... 

lijn"mson— "Synovos iSong" 

Moore— "My Ii>»art and Late".. 
Kensseler— "Twilight" .. 1 

Fieid— "Little Boy Blue. ' ) 

Burns— "On the Seab". 

Goetlio— "Ths firl King"" .. 



::::r 



V, f Rubin- 



^- KjeruJf 

.) 
Nbvin 

...Baker 

...Schubcil 



More Bears Shot. 
Dr. Titcomb has bear meat on his bill 
of fare. Sunday he discovered an old 
she bear and cub about 100 yards from 
his residence at Lester Park. She ran, 
whereupon the doctor gave chase and 
Hid her low with a well directed shot. 
Toe cub took to a tree but the doctor 
spent all night looking through the 
woods for it, going as faras French river. 
Early yesterday morning his cubship 
was discovered and shot in a tree near 
where the old dam fell. 



HEADQUARTERS ROUTE 
to 



Washington. 



Via --The Milwaukee" 
*D. C. 

For the Knights of Pythias conclave 
at Washington, the Chicago, Milwaukee 
& St. Paul railway has been selected as 
the headquarters route. A solid train 
will run tbrough from St. Paul and Min- 
neapolis w'.thout change. Leave Min- 
neapolis at 7:30 p. m. and St. Paul at 
8:10 p. m. Aug. 25, arriving in Washing- 
ton at 2:10 p. in. Aug. 27. Rate for the 
round trip, Tp2Q, tickets on sale Aug. 
24 and 25, extreme limit returning Sept. 
15. Passengers can go one route and re- 
turn another east of Chicago. P'or 
sleeping car accommodations and fur- 
ther particulars apply to "The .Milwau- 
kee" agents or address 

J. T. Co.NLEV, 

Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, 
St, Paul, Minn. 



Dissolution of Partnership. 

The partnership heretofore existing 
between Charles McMiilen and G. A. 
T nbui-cb, as McMillen Sc Tenbusch, ar- 
chitects, is this day dissolved by mutual 
consent. All accounts due or to become 
due the said firm shall be collected by 
Charles McMillen, 201 King building, 
Duluth, Minn., and all claims against 
said firm will be settled by same. 

Dated at Duluth. Minn., Aug. 20, 1894. 
Charles McMillen, 
G. A. Tkndusch. 



"I know an old soldier who had chronic 
diarrh(i:a of long standing to have been 
permanently cured by taking Chamber- 
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea 
Remedy," says Fldward Shumpik, a 
prominent druggist of Minneapolis, 
Minn. 'I have sold the remedy in this 
city for over seven years and consider it 
superior to any other medicine now on 
the market tor 'bowel complaint?." 
Twenty-five and 50 cent bottles of this 
remedy for sale by all druggists. 

Some choice bargains in real estate; 
houses on monthly payments. 

Strvker, Manley & Buck. 



President Howard called the common 
couacil to order at 8:05 o'clock last eve- 
ning. All were in their seats when the 
clerk called the roll except Alderman 
Treviilion and he came in just a moment 
later. The whole session was devoid of 
any business of unusual interest and the 
feature of the evening was the entire 
absence of all quarrels and unnecessary 
chin music. 

The first communication was a very 
long one trom O. H. Simonds, repre- 
senting the Duluth Manufacturing com- 
pany, and objecting to the proposed 
sewer on Central avenue between Fifty- 
fourth and Fifty-fifth avenues west. The 
manufacturing company does not want 
the water used in the works contamin- 
ated and it is also claimed that the pro- 
perty holders along the line of the pro- 
po.<;ed improvement are not able finan- 
cially to stand the expense. Maps, 
arguments, appeals and details without 
end, were advanced but nothing was done 
by the council except to reier the com- 
munication to the committee on drain?, 
sewers and parks. A petition signed by 
interested property owners, the mayor's 
private secretary, Fred Lewis, being 
among them, was also read and referred 
to the same committee. 

T. Hoilibter and others submitted a 
petition protesting against changing the 
Lakeside street railway car service from 
twenty minutes to thirtv minutes be- 
tween cars. Alderman H.ale later on in- 
troduced a resolution allowing the com- 
pany to run cars at least forty minutes 
apart, but it was referred to the commit- 
tee on railways and transportation. In- 
stead of having the car service reduced 
the Lakesiders think more cars should 
be put on mornings and evenings at 
least. 

The fire department bills for the 
month of July were passed and ordered 
paid. 

H. P. Smith, of West Duluth, entered 
a protest against the proposed improve- 
ment of Seventeenth avenue west. 

The street railway company asked per- 
mission to build a covered gateway at 
the foot of the incline with sliding gate- 
ways across the sidewalk. These gates 
are to be used when handling large 
crowds. Alderman Getty at once saw a 
nigger in the woodpile and said that 
the desired improvement seemed 
in his e}es a regular man-trap. Alder- 
man Howard said that the improvement 
was designed by the street railway com- 
pany to be a protection to the life and 
limbs of the public and that eacourage- 
msnt, not opposition, should be given 
the corporation. Re!erred. 

The fire commissioners sent in a re- 
commendation that the top arm of all 
telephone poles set hereafter be given 
up to th^ use of the fire alarm wires. 
Referred. The special committee, ap- 
pointed to confer with the Duluth Gas 
and Water company as to terms of pur- 
chase, asked more time and, on motion 
of Alderman Lerch, was given another 
week. A resolution was also pasaed, in- 
viting the Federated Trades assembly 
and the jobbers' union to appoint con- 
ference committees to act with the coun- 
cil and chamber of commerce com- 
mittees. 

Alderman Lerch wanted the board 
of public works instructed to advertise 
for bids for sprinkling Fifth street from 
Lake avenue to Sixth avenue west. The 
matter was referred to the board of pub- 
lic works to investigate and report ne"'t 
week. 

The board of public works recom- 
mended that City Engineer Reed be al- 
lowed S>5o a month m addition to his 
salary for superintending the mainten- 
ance department. Referred. 

.A petition from some of the draymen 
asking that they be allov/ed to stand on 
First avenue west, from Michigan street 
fo First street, was received and re- 
ferred. 
The council then odjourr.cd. 



The dangers of the "second summer" 
have alwtiys been a familiar piece of 
nursery wisdom. 

Every jear, with a regularity that 
strikes terror into thousands of homes, 
there comes with the midsummer weather 
the present fearful jump in the death 
rate among children. As physicians con- 
tinually v/arn parents, extraordinary 
care in baby's food is now essential. 

An intimate knowledge of just what 
babies require to keep well and free 
from summer illness, produced lactated 
food. Children fed on this thoughtfully 
considered nutriment grow rapidly and 
develop bene and muscle, as well as into 
fat, plump babies. It contains every 
necessity lor baby's rapid growth. 

A food as simple in its composition, as 
rich in nutritive parts, and as closely 
resembling healthy mother's milk has 
never before been produced. Lactated 
food is also the proper thing for children 
when weared, because they like it, and 
are thus easily led to this important 
change in diet. 

In thousands of cases, where nursing 
protracted into warm weather has re- 
duced the vitality and richness of the 
breast milk, babies that showed signs of 
fretfulness and often colic become again 
fat and sturdy when put on a diet ot 
lactated food. It is undoubtedly true 
that babies that have the advantage of 
their mother's milk seem to stand the 
heat of summer best, providing the 
natural food agrees with them. But 
when hot weather brings down the 
strength of both mother and child there 
is always danger of the severe bowel 
affections which come on so suddenly 
and are so often fatal. 

Physicians prescribe lactated food to 
be kept always on hand and used at once 
upon the fiist indication of looseness or 
loss of strength, or if baby is evidently 
not thriving on its present diet. Lac- 
tated food is the diet physicians •use in 
their own fitmilies. 



^^ WORTB A GUINEA A BOX. 



CURE 

, SICK HEADACHE, 

i I Disordered Liver, etc. 

I » They Act Like Magic on the Vital Or(,'ans, 
UcKulating the Secretions, restoring lonjf 
lost Complexion, brin^iuK back the Keen 
Edge of Appetite, and arousing with the 

ROSEBUD OF HEALTH the whole physical 

energy of the huraan frame. These Facts 
are admitted by thousands, in ail classes of 
Society. Largest Sale in the World. 

! ! Covered with a Tas teless & Soluble Coating. 

» Of all druKgists. Price 25 cents a Box. 

; New York Oepot, -^6=, Canal St. 



NOTICE OF APPLICATION 



-FOR- 



LIQUOR LICENSE. 



BB, 



I^OTICE OF MORTGAdE S.VLE. 



INCORPORATION DEFEATED. 



Village ol Proctorknoit Voted it Down to Please 
the Railroad. 

The village cf Proctorknott voted 
against incorporation iq2 to io. It was 
defeated because the Duluth, Missabe & 
Northern Railway company wished it. 
"The road objected because its yards 
were included. It favored the ircorpor- 
ation of all three sections except the 
yards. In a circular the xoad said it 
could see no reason v;hy the yards should 
be included when the village could gain 
no additional advantage in taxes, or in 
any other respect, but would be burdened 
!>y the necessity of giving the yards 
police and fire protection." 

It proposed the postponement or de- 
feating of the election, and the holding 
of another and agree if that was done to 
render every asfistance in its power to 
secure the requisite population by re- 
moving the boarding cars to lands out- 
side the yards, and to incorporate the 
village, and to pay the expenses of the 
new election. 

It was for this reason that the propo- 
sition to incorporate was defeated. A 
new one will be njads and the question 
voted on again. 



Expensive Fishing. 
John Sundberg and Peter Burgen, 
charged with violating the state game 
laws out at Cariboo lake, were each lined 
$,0 and costs this morning by Judge 
Pjwell. The fines were paid. They had 
placed a long line hung with hooks and 
bai'.ed. This is even worse than a net. 



"THERE is but one 

-^ way in the world to be sure 
of having the best paint, and that 
is to use only a well-established 
brand of strictly pure white lead, 
pure linseed oil, and pure colors.^- 

The following brands are stand- 
ard, "Old Dutch" process, and are 
always abijolutely 

Strictly Pure 

White Lead 

"Southern/'RedSeal," 
"Collier," "Shipman." 

* If you want colored paint, tint 
any of the above strictly pure leads 
with National Lead Co.'s Pure 
White Lead Tinting Colors. 

These colon; are sold in one-pound cans, each 
can being sufficient to tint 25 pounds of Strictly 
Pure White Lead the desired shade ; they are in 
no sense ready-mixed paints, hut a conihinatioii 
of perfectly pure co'.ors in the handiest form to 
tint Strictly Pure Wliitc Lead. 

Send us a postal card and get our book oc 
paints and color-card, free. 

N.«.TIONAL LEAD CO. 
St. Louis Branch, 

Clark Avenue and Te^Jh Street, St. Louis. 

THE 



Through Sleeper to Washington. 
No change of cars. 
No change of depots. 
Via "Thfi North-Wcstern Line." 
And you can go 
To Waihington and return 
For f 2g. 

Tickets on snlc Aug. 2.j and 25 
At 4 "5 West Superior street, Duluth. 

For Rent Cheap. 

The handsome suite of offices on the 
ground floor of The Herald building, just 
vacated by H. I). Pearson & Co.'s insur- 
ance business, can now be rented cheap 
on a Iqng or short lease. Apply at 
counting room of Evening Herald. 



ANIMAL EXTRACTS 

I'roparod accn -din? to thf> ffirmtila of 

Dr. Wm. A. Hammond, 

In liis laboratory at WASHINGTON, D. C 

OEREBRINE. from tho brain, for di.seasos 
of th(- brain and ncrvoiin systom. 

MEDULLINE. from tho spinal cortl, for 
diseases of tho cord. (Locomotor-Ataxia, etc.) 

CARDINt^ from tiio heart, for disoaBos of 
the heart. 

TESTINE from flip teste?, for disca.sns of 
fho testes. (Atrophy of tho organs, sterility, 
etc.) 

OVARINEI. from the ovaries, for diseases of 
tlio ovarii*--. 

MUSOULINE, thyrodino, etc. 

I>(»s»'. Fiv<' Drops, rrice (2 dnichins). $2.oO. 

The physitdo^'ical etfocts prcKiucod by a sinjrlo 
d()si> of Cend)r lie an- accclerati<in of tlio pulso 
witli feeline (f fulln"ss_ and distention in the 
Jioad, exhilara' ion of spirits, increased urinary 
oxcrotion, aupint'iitatioa of tho expulsive force 
tif the bladder nn»l peristaltic action of tho in- 
fest iiics, incn^jiso in muscular stroiiKthand en- 
durance, increasinl power of vision in elderly 
j>eoplc, and ii.creased appetite and digestive 
power. 

Wlicre local dniKKi>ts are not supplied with 
tlie Hammond Aniniid Kxtracts they will bn 
mailed, t;)>rethi>r with all existing literature on 
the subject, nn receipt of price, by 

THE COLUMBIA CHEMICAL CO.. 
WASHINfiTON. I). ('. 1 

S. F. EOYCE, AGENT FOR DULUTH. 



Contract Work. 



Offico of Board of Public Works, } 
City of Dnluth, Mian., Auff. 14. 1«94. 5 

.S(>alo(l bids will bo received l)y the board of 
public Works iti and for tho corporation of the 
city of Duhitb, Minnesota, at their nflico in said 
city, until 1(1 ji. m. on tlio :i7th day of AuRUSt, 
A. Jj 1.H91, for Ihe construction of a6-ro<)t plank 
Bidowalk on tb'f north side of .Second elreet 
in t=aid city from SixtHCuth avenue oast Ut 
Kichtoenth avr'nu" east, aocoidinK to plans and 
speciHcatlons on fllo in tho olKco of said board. 

A certified check or a lK)nd witli at least two 
(2) surolies in die sum of twenty-live 125) dol- 
lars mutt accompmy each bid. 

The said boird resorves tiio riKbt to reject 
aoy and all bi<l'=. 

M. J. Davis, 

President. 
|rt<*al.] 
Onicial. 
A. M. K11.0OBB, 

Clerk Board of Pnbllc Woiks. 
Aog. 15 lot 



Whereas default has heea made in tho con- 
ditions of a certain morttfage wtHch was duly 
execnti-d and delivered by Allxrt L. Hazelton 
?i"ii- 2. , "azoltOD, his wife, mortgra^rors. to 
William li. Lucas, mortgagee, bearing date tho 
hr,t (let) day of December, A. D. 1^92, and 
which was duly recorded in the oflico of the 
roKister of deeds in and for the county of St. 
Louis and sf%to of Minuoiota. on the second 
(2d) flay of December, A. D. 1S92. at four (4) 
o clock p. m., in Book 102 of mortjjagos.on patres 
190 191 and 192 thereof: which said mortgnjre, 
and tho debt thereby secured, was thcreafrer 
"".'y,"?1',S"''''-., for a valuable contideration.by 
said >\illiam L. Lucas to Melissa P. Big>,'# by 
an instrument of asti>,'nment dated December 
-*;!' ^^^r ?^^ which was duly r(>corded in the 
ollico of the register of deeds for said St. Louis 
County, on December 24th, 1892. at twelve (12) 
o clock, m., in Book 07 of assignment of mort- 
gii^'es, on pasre H44 thereof :\v!iich said mortfja^o 
and the principal note thereby secured contain 
provisions that if any default bo mad'j iuthe 
payment of any installment of interest thereon, 
or of any part thereof, on the day whereon the 
same is made payable, and if such default shall 
continue for a period of ten days, then and in 
any sucli case, tho said mortgaKee. or his as- 
signs, may elect, without notice, that the whole 
principal sum thereby secunMl. and all accrued 
interest there<m, sliaLl immwUately become due 
and payable, and may eut<)rc« payment thereof 
by foreclosure, oroth^r Ippral measures; 

And whereas default has been made in the 
payment of tho Femi annual installment of in- 
terest upon said note and mort«tage, due Joly 
1, 1S94, amounting to tho sum of twelve dollars, 
the payment of wbicli was secured by said mort- 
gage, and f-uch defanlt has continued for a 
period of more than ten days after tho same be- 
came payable, by reason whereof the said assig- 
nee of said mortgagee has elected to exercise 
sail option, and has heretofore duly declared, 
and does hereby declare, tho whole principal 
sum secured by said note and mortgage, willi 
all accrued interest thereon, to bo tow due and 
payable : 

And whereas there is therefore claimed to be 
due, and there is actually due, upon said mort- 
gage debt at the date of this notice, the sum 
of three hundred thirteen and 4S-1(»0 ($:n:).4S) 
dollars, principal, interest and exchange, and 
twenty-live dollars attorney's fees, stipulated 
for in said mortgage in case of foreclosure 
thereof : 
And whereas, sail mort_gage contains a power 
f of sale in due form which has become operative 
by reason of the default above mentioned, and 
no action or proceeding at law or otherwise has 
been instituted to recover the debt secured 
sain mortgage, or any part thereof; 

Now, therefore, notice is herebv given that bv 
virtue of the said power of sale contained iii 
said mortgage, and puibu^ut. to the statute in 
gurh case made and provided, the said mortgajri 
will befori'ch'sed by a saleof tho premises do- 
scribed in and covered by said mortgate, viz: 
All that tract or parcel of land lying and being 
in St. Louis ("ouQtv, Minnesota, dcscrit)ed as 
follows, to-wit; All of lot numbered twenty- 
nine (29), in block numbered olev<-n (II), Hun- 
ter's Grassy Point Adrlitiou to Dulutfa,'riecond 
Division, according to the recouled plat thereof 
on file of record in the otfice of the repister of 
deeds in and for the said St. Ivouis Countv. • 
which said i)remifo?, with tho hereditaments 
and appurtenances, will be sold at public auc- 
tion to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said 
debt and interest, and the taxes (if any) on said 
premises, and twenty-five dollar.-' attf>rney"6feep, 
as stii>ulated in and by said mortgage in cace of 
forecli sure, and t ho disbursnmonts allowed by 
law. by tho sheritl of said St. Loais County, at, 
the front door of the coart house, in the city of 
Duluth, in said county and state, rn the thir- 
teenth (i:ithj day of tfeptemhor, A. D. ]";34, at 10 
o clock a. m., of that day. subject toredemption 
at any time within one year from the day of 
sale, as provided by law. 
Dated July ;nst, A. D. 1S94. 

Melissa P, Btgos, 
.„ . Aesignec of Mortgagee. 

Fbancis W. Sullivan, 

Attorney for Assignee. 

July-31-.Vng-7-14-21-28-Sopt-4 



STATE OF MLNNESOTA, 

CoHNTT OF .St. LfiniH, 
CiTV OF Duluth. 

Notice is hereby given, that application has 
been made in writing to tho common council of 
Hai<l city of Dulntli. and Hied in my oflico, pray- 
ing for license to sell iutozicatbig li<juori for 
the tenn commonciug on Angust r.MH94,and ter- 
minating on August lit, ist'5. by tho following 
person, and at the following place as stated in 
said application respectively, towit: 

The Boaurivago Wine Co. at No. 733 Weet Su- 
perior street. 

Paid application will be heard and deter- 
mined by said common council of tho city of 
Duluth, at the council chamber in fiaid city of 
Duluth, io St. Louis County, Minnesota, on 
Monday, tho 20tli day of Angnst, ls»4, at 8 
o'clock p, m. of that day. 

Witness my band and seal of said city of I>n- 
lath, this Gth day of August, A. D., Ib91. 

0. E. KiCHAEDSON', 

V\ty Clerk 
i (Corporate I 
; Seal. f 

Aug-8-14t. 



N 



OTICE OF 1IOBT6AGE SALE. 



N 



OTICE OF MORTGA(/E SALE- 



by 



N 



T OTICE OF MORTGAfJE SALE. 



Whereas default has boen made in tha coirli- 
tions of a certain mortgage which was «1nly ex- 
ecuted ami delivered by Max Stein and Susie K. 
Stoin, his wife, mortgagors, to Ciiarles H, Park- 
hurst, of New Yi rk (ity, raorrgagee, bearing 
date the first (1st) day of .January, A. I), lf-92, 
and which was duly recor led in the ollico of the 
register of deeds in and lor the county of St. 
Louis and state of Minnesota, on the' twenty- 
eixth (2(jth) day of January. A. D. 1^92, at four 
(4 1 o'clock i» m.. in B>x)k 101 of mortgages, on 
pages 189, 190, 191 and lJ-2 thereof; which mort- 
gage and tho princii)al ooto thereby secured 
contain provisions that if any default be made 
in the payment of any installmen- of interest 
thereon, or any part thereof, on the day where- 
on tho same is made payable, audit such de- 
fault shall continue for a period of ten days, 
then and in any such case tho said mortgagee 
may elect, with<mt notice, that tho wtiole prin- 
cipal sum thereby secured, and all accrued in- 
tere-t thereon, sliall immediately become duo 
and payable, and may enforce payment thereof 
by foreclosure or other legal measures ; 

.\nd whereas, default has been made in the 
paymoQt of the semiannual installniPiit of ia- 
terest upon said cote and mortgage, du^.July 1, 
1894, amounting to the sum of forty dollars, the 
payu.ent of wiiich was secured by said mort- 
gage, and such default has continui-d for a pe- 
riod of more than ten days after tho same bo- 
came payable, by reason whereof the said mort-' 
gagee has elected to exorcise said option, and 
has heretofore duly doclared, and <loes hereby 
doclara. tho whole principal sum secured by 
said note and mortgage, with all accrued inter- 
est thereon, to be now due and payable ; 

And whereas, there is therefore claimed to bo 
due. and there is actually duo njx)n said mort- 
g.age dfbt, at tho date of this notice, the sum 
of one thousand forty-ei;fht anil 04-1(0 ($1048 03) 
dollars, principal, interest .nnd exchange, and 
sevouty-tivo dollars attorney's fees, stipulated 
for in said mortgage in case of foreclosure 
thereof : 

.\nd, whereas, said mortgage contains a 
power of sale in due form, which has become 
opa-ative by reason of the de- 

fnult above mentioned. and no ac- 
tion or proceeding at law or other- 
wise has been instituted to recover the debt se- 
cured by said mortgage, or any i>art thereof: 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that by 
virtue of the said power of sale contained in 
said mortgage, and imrsnant to the statute in 
such case rasde and provided, the said mort- 
gage will be foreclosed by a sale of tho premises 
desciibed in and covi^red by said mortgage, viz: 
All that tract or parcel of land lying and being 
in Ht. Louis County, Minnesota, deserib"d as 
follows, t'>wit : Lot numbered twelve (12), in 
block sixty-six (6(5), Portland Division of Du- 
luth, according to the recorded plat thereof on 
file of record in tho ofRro of the reaister of 
dt»rd.'» for Raid St. Lonis County, Minnesota; 
which Slid promiset, with the liereditaments 
and ap. iirffnanre,', will bn sold at public aue- 
1 ion to tho highcjt bidder for cash, to pay said 
debt and interest, and tho taxes (if any) on 
said i)romises, and 6«iveDty-flve dollars, attor- 
no>'s fees, as stipulated in and l)y said mort- 
gaje in cas(> of foreclesuro, and the disburse- 
ments allowed by law. by the sheriff of said St. 
Louis C<mnty. at the front door of the court 
liou?e, in the city of Duluth, in said county and 
state, <m the thirteenth (ISth) day of Sept.em- 
bir A. D. 1894. at 10 o'clock a. m. of thatd.ny, 
subject to redemption it any time within one 
yeiir from the day of eahj as {.rovided by law. 

Dated Joly auf , A. D. 1S94. 

Charles H. Parkhchst. 
Mortgagee. 
Francis W. Sullivan, 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 

J-31-A-7-14-21 28 S 4 

Dr. Williams' Kidney Pills. 

A remedy that has no equal in diBea.-ios of the 
Kidneys and Criiuiry Organs, have yon neglect- 
ed your Kidneys? Have you overworked your 
iiorvouB system and caused trouble with your 
Kidneys and Liver? Have yon pains in tho 
loins, siile, back, groins and bladder? Have you 
a llabby Mp)>0!irHncoof tho face cfpecially under 
the eyes? Too frecinent desire to pas;* urine? 
No matter what the caii.so, wo know Dr. 
Willisms' Kidn(>y Pills will cnre you. imparta 
new life to the disfased organs, tones up tho 
whole system and makes a new man of you. 
Mailed on recoijit. «if price. $l.W i>or box. 
WILLIAMS MK'fi ( O.. Props.. Cleveland, O. 

Wholesale and retail at White Swan Drug store 



Default has been made in the conditions 
of a certain mortgage duly mad'- and delivered 
by Robert H. Harris and Clara Harris, his wife, 
mortgagors to American Loan and iTust ('om- 
paiiy, a corporation incorporated under the 
laws of Minnesota, mortgagee, bi-ariag date the 
1st day or August, 1892, and duly re- 
corded in tho offico of the register of 
deeds in and for St. Louis county, Min- 
nesota, on the 6th day of August, 18^2. at S 
o'clock a. m., in Book ."»4. of mortgages, on iiage 
."iOO, which mortgage and the debt thereby se- 
cured were duly assigned by said American 
Loan and Trust Company to Steph"?!! C. Mar- 
tin, which assi^rnment of said mortgage was 
made by written instrument, boarini,' date tho 
loth day of October. 1892. and duly recorded in 
the oflfice of said reifister of deeds on the 27th 
day of October, 1892, at 1 :20 o'clock p. m.. in 
Book 7A. of mortgages, page 22-^. 

Ahd whereas, said ritophen C. Martin there- 
after died, leaving a last will and testament, of 
wiiich the undersigned, Anne Lyon Martin, was 
fliily ajipointed executrix, out of the probate 
court of tho county of Norfolk. «>mn)onwealth 
of Massachusetts, on the lath day of December, 
1893, an exemplified copy of which appointment 
was made on July 30th, 1894, and duly filed for 
record in the office of the register of deeds of St. 
L(tQis < '<»unty, Minnesota, in Book 97, of deeds, 
page 286. 

And whereas said default consists in the non- 
payment'of the sum of two hundred tw^enty- 
four dollars interest, wiiich became duo and 
payable by the terms of said mortgage, and the 
notes secured thereby, in four several install- 
ments of fifty-six dollars each on February Ist 
and August Jsl, 1893 and 1894, all of which is .vet 
due and owing upon said mortgage, by rea.son 
of which said several defaults it lias bec<mie 
optional with the holder of said mortgage and 
mortgage not s to declare the whole debt se- 
cured by said mortgnge to be immediately due 
ai d payable, in tho exercise of which option tho 
whole amount of said debt has been declared 
and is hereby declared and claimed to !>« ilue 
ui)on said mortgage, amounting at the date of 
t'i-* notice to the sum of eignteen hundred 
tiiirty-sevon and 56-100 dollars; 

And whereas said mortgage contains a power 
of sale which power bv reason of said default 
has become operative, and no action or proceed- 
ing at law or otherwise has been instituted to 
recover th(? debt secured by said mongsgeor 
any part thereof; 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of said power of sale, and pursnant to 
tho tt-itnte in such case made and provide<l. the 
said mortgage u ill be foreclosed by a sale t>f the 
premises therein desciibed and situate in St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, to-wit: Lots number 
forty-nine (49) and fifty-one (51) in block number 
one hundred forty-nine (149), in Duluth Proper. 
Third Division, according to the recorded plat 
thereof, which premises will be sold by the 
sheriff of said St. L<mis County, Minnesota, 
at the front door of the conit Loose of saiil 
county, in I he city of Duluth. in said county 
and fit -te. on Thnrtday, the 2Cth day of Septem- 
ber, 1894, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at public 
anction. to the highest bidder for cash, to pay 
said debt and interest, together with seventy- 
five dollars, attorney's fee, stipulated in said 
mortgage to bo paid in case of foreclosure, and 
the (lisbursements ••llowed by law, subject to 
redemption at any time within one year from 
date of sale, as by law provided. 
Dated August Bth. 1894. 

Anke Ltox Maktiv. 
Executrix of last will aud testament of 
S epheii C. Martin. 
Frank \. Day. 

Atiorney ft)r said Executrix. 

Duluth, Minn. 
Aug 7-14-21-2S Sen 4-11 



Default ha- bean made in tho conditions of a 
certain mortnago cluly made and delivered by 
SyndicaO Investment <"omi>any, a c<irpor:ttion 
incorporated under thelawsof Minnesota, of 
Duluth, Minnesota. ' mortgagors, Ut American 
Loan aud Trust Company, a corporatior in- 
corjioratcd under the laws of Minnesota, of tho 
same place, mortgagee, bearing date the I.",tb 
day of December, 1892, and duly recorded in 
tlie otlice of tho register of deeds in and for 
St. Louis ("ouutv. Minnesota, on the 30th day 
of December, 1892. at 8 o'clock a. m.. in l^K>k 
54 of mortgat-'Os. on pai;o ."(IS; which inortgaire 
and the (ieljt thereby -ecnreil were duly 
assigii>:d by said American Loan and Trust (om- 
paoy to the undersigned Horace 1'. 
Chandler. who is now the owner 
and holder thereof by written instrument, be.ir- 
ing date the Stst "lay of January. 1894, and duly 
recorded in the oflice of.-^nid register of ilee-U 
on the 4tli day of August, 1M)I, at 8:30 o'clock a. 
m., in Book 117 of mort^i.tres, on page 417, 

And whereas said defanlt consists iu the non- 
payment of the sum of<inf hundred sixty-one 
and Mi-ioo do'lar* int<^'re<t. which became due 
aud iKiyable by ilir- ter;^^ of said mortgage. :ind 
tlie notes secured thereby in 3 several iostall- 
meats, as follows : $:)6.S8 (^n Julv 1st, 1X93 ; f .Vi-M) 
on January Ist. 1H94, and !r)2.r,()<,D July Isf, 1894; 
all of which is yet due and owing upon ^aid 
nioi tga<:e ; by reason of which sai<l several de- 
fault* it has I>ecoine optional with the holder 
of said mortgage and mortgage imtes to declare 
tho whole debt secured by taiil niortgageto be 
iinme<liately due nnd payable, in the exercise of 
which option the whole innount of isaiddebt has 
been declared and is hereby declared .md 
claimed to be duc.upoii -;iid mortgiit'e. amonnt- 
ingat the date of this notice to the sam of 
sixteen hundred sixty-nine and 32-10(J d<dlar-. 

And. wherea*. said mortgage contain- a 
power of sale which power by reason ot said de- 
fault ha?, become operative, and no action or 
pr<.»ceediDg jit law or otherwise has been insti- 
tuted to recover tho debt >ecured by taid niort- 
gaee or any part thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice i.- hereby given, that 
by virtue of said power of .--ale and pursuant t<i 
tbe statute in such case made aud provided, the 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by .-t sale c>f f iie 
premises therein de.-cribed and situate in .St. 
Louis County. Minnesota, to-wit: Lot« number 
fifty-seven and fifty-nine i"i7 and 59) in bioclc 
number one hundred seviiity three (173) in Du- 
luth I'roper, Third Division, according to the 
r(»corded i)lat thereof, which picmises will be 
sold by the sheriff of .-,aid St. Lon's Coonty, 
Minnesota, at the front door of the court hou.-i<t 
of said cciinty. in the city of Dulut'*. m said 
county and state, on Thursday, tho 2'Jth d.-y of 
September. 1894, at 10 o'ch>ck in the forMi.w.n, 
at public auctifiii to the highest bidder for cash 
to pay .-aid debt and inf#rest, together with 
seventy-five doUars attonifys' fee. stiijulate<l in 
said mtirtgage to be i>ai(l in case of foreclosi.re. 
;ind the disbursements allowed by law. subject 
to re<lemption .-it any time within one year from 
date of sale as bv l.iw r rovided. 
Dated August 6th. 1894. 

HoBACE P. Chandler, 
.„ . „ Assignee of Mortgagee. 

Feank a. Day. 

Attorney for said .Assignee of Mortgagee. 

Dulnth. iliuQ. 
A u ?-7- 14-21-28-Sept -4-11. 



N 



OTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE- 



ORDERTO HEAR PETITION FORLICEN.SE 
TO SELL LAND OF MI .NOK. 
STATE OF MINNESOTA, f 
COUNTT OF St. L0118. J ^®' , 

In Probate Conrt.l General Term, .Vngnst iifh. 
1^94. 

In the matter of the guardianship of Dona' 1 A . 

Sampson. Robert J. Sampson and John J. 

Sampson, minors. 

On reading and filing the petition of Anna B. 
Sampson, guardian of said minors, rejircisent- 
ing, anions other things, that the said vards 
are seized of certain real estate in Duluth. in 
said county, and that for the benefit of said 
wards the same should be sold, and prayinu' for 
license to soil the same; and it api>earing to the 
satisfaction of the court, from said petition, 
that for the benefit of said war< Is said real estate 
shoiild be sold ; 

It is orderetl. that all j^ersoas interested in 
said estate, appear before .his court, on 
Wedce-day. the 29th day <ifAusriist. A. 1). l^'.'t. 
at 10 o'clock a. m.. at the probate office in Du- 
luth. in said county, then and there tf> s-liow 
cause (if auv there be) why license should not 
bo trranted for the sale of said real estate, ac- 
cordini: to the prayer of said petition. 

.And It is further ordered, that this order shall 
be published once in each week for three siic- 
CPEsive weeks prior to said day of hearin,'. in 
The Dnlutb Evening Hfrald. a ilailv newsp n r r 
printed and niolished at Duluth. iu taid 
county. 

Dated at Daluth, the sixth dav of.\ugu;t.A. 
J. 1894. 

By the (Jonrt, 
ISealJ PmsEAS Atee. 

J uilge ol Probate. 
A 7 14-21 



Default has been made in the conditi<ins of 
a certain mortgage duly made and delivered by 
David W. Evans and Minnie G. Evau". his wife, 
mortgagors, to American Loan and Trust Com- 
pany, a corporation, incorporated under tbe 
laws of Minnesota, mortgagee, lu^aring <lftto the 
1st day of February. 1893, and duly recorded in 
the office of the rogisto- of deeds in and for St. 
Louis Countv. Minnesota, on the ytbdayof 
February. 1^93. at 8 o'clock a. m.. in Book ."li of 
mortgage-!. 011 page 572. which mortgage and the 
debt thereby secured were duly assigned by 
said American Loan nnd Trust Company ti> the 
undersigued Horace P. Chandler, who is now 
tho owner and holder thereof by written instru- 
ment, bearing date the 3ist day of January, l.*<94, 
aud duly record'^d in the office cf s»id register 
of deeds on tho 4tiL day of August. 1894. at 8: 
o'clock a. m , in Book 117 of mortgatres, on page 
410. 

And whereas said default consists in the non- 
payment of the sum of one hundred fifty-eeveii 
and 50-10(1 dollars interest, which became due 
and payable by the terms of ^aid mortgage, and 
the note.'' secured thereby in 3. several install- 
ments of fifty two aud .50-l(X) doll;irs eacli on 
August 1st, 18y:;, and February l-t and August 
Ist. 1>;94. respectively, all of which, after the 
lapse of irore than ton days, is yet duo and ow- 
ing upon saifl mongage. by reason »)f which 
said several delanlts it h\9 become optional 
with the with the holder of said mortgage anil 
mortgage notes to declare the whole debt se- 
cured by said mortgage to ba immediately due i appurtenances 



and payable, in tho exercise of which option the 
whole aniouutof said debt has been declared and 
is hereby declared and claimed to be due upcm 
said mortgn.','e. amounting at the date of thi.s 
notice to the sum of sixteen hundred sixty-four 
aud 62-100 dollars. 

And whereas, said mortgage contains a 
i>owf>r of sale which by rea-^on of said default 
has become operative and no action or pnK-eed- 
ing at law orotherwise has been institute*! to 
recover tho debt secured by said mortgage or 
any part thereof. 

^o\v therefore notice is hereby given that by 
virtue of said power of sale and pursuant to 
the statute in such cas-» made atid nrovidod, the 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of 
the prenii.ses therein described and situate in 
St. Louis County, Minnesota, to-wit: Lots 
numbor one hundr.'d sixty-eight (KV^) and one 
hundred seventy (170> in block number one hun- 
dred five (10.'i) iu Dulnth Proi>er. Third Divi- 
sicm. .'iccording to the recorded plat thereof, 
whicli promi.-es will be .--(dd by the sheriff o!' 
said St. Louis ('ounty. Minnesota, at the frirtit 
iloor of the court bouse of said county, in the 
city (if Duluth, iu said county and state, on 
Thursday, the 20tli day of Si-i.tvuibor. 1894, at 
10 o'clor.k in the forenoon, at public auction to 
the highest bidder for cash t.j pay saiii debt 
and ii'iterest to^fl her with ^venty-five dollars 
.'ittorney's f ^e, stipulated in said n'«>rtgage to \w 
pa'd iu case of foreclosure, aud the disburse- 
ments allowed by law. subject to redemption at 
any time within one year from the date of sale 
as ov law provided. 

Dated August 6th. 1^9-1. 

Horace P. Chandler. 
.Assignee of Mortgagee. 
Frank A. Day. 

Attorney for said .Xssignee of Mortgagee. 
DulutU, Minn. 
Aug 7-14-21-28-Sept-4-ll 



TITOETGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE- 

Default having been made in the paymeLt of 
the sum of three hundred fifty-seven aud li>l( o 
dollars, which isclaiined t<i be due and is due 
at the date of this notice upon a cert.iin -nort- 
gage. duly executed aud delivered by Kate Cul- 
ver Whitelaw and Frank S. White!aw. hei iiii.«-- 
hand, mortgagors, to Daluth Loan. De;)osii 
and Trust Conipany, raortg.-itree. bear.ng date 
the fifth day of .\pril. 1893. and with a power of 
sale tlhorein containeii. duly recorded in th'? of- 
fice of the register of deeds in and for the coun- 
ty of St. Louis and stars of Minnesota, on tbe 
17th day of Aprd, l'<93. at 11 Ujo o'clock a. rn.. in 
B<«>k 124 of mortgages on page 39. 

Which said mortgage, totrc'ther with tbe nebt 
.secured thereby, was dnlv assigned by said Du- 
luth Loan. DerH>sit and 'rrust Company, mort- 
gagee, to I'harle- W. Stapleton by writteu .-.s- 
signment dated the 20th day ot April, ISWi. and 
recorded ill the office of said n>?ister of deeds 
on the 2l8t day of Anr 1, 1^9;!, at 8 ::>0 o'clock a. 
III., in Book 55 of mortgagee on page :5*6. and no 
act itm or proceeding having been instituiei. -u 
law or otherwise, to recover the debt secured by 
said mortgage, or any part therrof ; 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue of the jxiwer of sale contained in said 
mortgage, au<i pursuant to the st.-itute in sncli 
case made and providoti, the said mortgage will 
be fon>clo.-ed hy a sale of the premises desciibed 
in and conveyed by said mortiage. viz: Lot 
nnmb>rtd forty-one (41). East First street. Du- 
lnth Proi>er, First Division, accordiog to the re- 
corded jdat thereof in the office of tlie l•egi^ter 
of deeds for said St. Louis County, taid prem- 
ises lying and being in St. Louis County and 
fate of Miunesota, with the hereditauients and 
which sale will be maile by the 



sheriff of said St. Lcmis County, at tho front 
door of the court house, in the city of Dulnth in 
said county and state, on tbe I9th da\ of Sep- 
tember. 1S94. at 10 o'clock a. ni. of that day. at 
public vendue, to the highest bidder for casL. i» 
ptiy said debt of three hiin<lred fif:\-seven aud 
10-100 dollars, ijud iutere.-t. and seventy-five di>l- 
lar<?. iattorueys' fees, .-i- stipulated m and )n 
said mortgage in CIS.' of foreclosure, and tiie 
disbursements allowed by law; subject Io r<'- 
dempiion at any time with.iu one year fiom the 
day of sa'e, as provided b\ law. 
Dated August 6. A. 1).. 'l89». 

Charles W. SxAriETox. 

A--igcee of .Mortgage. 
S. T * William Hakkison. 
.Vitorueys f«ir Assiimee of Mortgag?, 
Rooms 609-611 Torrey building. 

Duli-.tb. Minn. 
Aug-7-ll-21-2^-Sep-^ U 



NOTICE OF APPLICATION 



FOR 



Contract Work. 



Ollico of Board of Public Works, ) 
Cityof Duluth, Minn., August 14, 1>94 f 
Se;ile«l bids will bo receive*! by the board of 
public works in and for the corporation of th" 
city of Dnluth, Mionesota. at their office in said 
city, untd 10 a. m.. on the 27th day of Aulrust, 
.\.'D. 1894. for grading and otherwise improving 
Kourth alley in said city from Lake avenue to 
First avenue ea-t, according to plans and 
specifications on file iu'the oflice of sai<l board. 
A certified chock or a bond with at least two 
(2) sureties iu the sum <>f sixty-five (6.">) dollars 
must accompany oacii bid. 

Tbe said boil rd reserves tho right to reject 
:iny aud all bide. 

M. J. Datis, 
Proeident, 
[Heal I 
Official : 

A. M. KiLOOSE, 
Clerk Board of Pnblic Works. 

A 15 lot 



LIQUOR LICENSE. 



ST.VTKOF MINNESOTA. 
County of St. Limis, ^ss. 
City of Duluth. 

Notice is heroby given, that :ipplicati<<n has 
been made in writing to the common eonucil of 
said cUy of Duluth. ami filed in my i)tlice, pray- 
ing for lirense to sell intoxicating liijuorj for 
tho term commencing on -Aug. 15. IsSI, and 
terniinstiagon .\ng. 1.'-. IS95. by the foll<. wing 
person, .-md at tlie following place as stati'd in 
said application respectively, to-wii : 

.lames Siuu s:>n. at ;VJO Lakt> avenue south. 

Said application wdl be heard aud deter- 
mln- 4I by said common council of tho city of 
Duluth. at 1 ho council chamber in said city of 
l>nlnth. in St. Ixiuis County. Mitmefota, on 
Monday, the ;V1 day of bepteniber, 1^^4. at S 
o'clock p. lu.. of that day. 

Witness my hand aud seal of said cityof Da- 
luth, this I'lih day oi.\ngust. A. D. 1894. 

C. E. Richardson 

City Cleik. 

JCorpoiate? 
Seal, S 

Ang. 16-14t 



YOU WISH TO DRINK 
A CHOICE GLASS 
OF LAGEK, CALL FOR 



IF 

Fitger's Beer, 

Wholesome. Palatable and Nourishing 



I 




\ 



^^mmm^a^m 




n 





6 



PERSONAL. 

E. L. Brown, of St. Paul, is in the 
city. 

C. C. Ames, of Ashland, was here last 
cvenins. 



A. Hariington^of 
the city. 



Minneapolis, is in 



T. H. Canfield, of Lake Park, Minn , is 
in the city. 

Charles B. Keller and wife, of Omaha, 
are at the Spalding. 

ladje Ciiry and wife returned to Chi- 
cago today. 

O. H. Stilson, of Grand Rapids, is in 
t::c city today. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Baker, of St. Paul, 
are at the St. Louis. 

Deputy United States Marshal Ed 
Browu, is in the city today. 

A. C. Clausen, state grain inspector, 
came up from St. Paul this morning. 

Mrs. Butler, of Sandusky, O , is in th- 
C'ty. 

Judge Morris and Thomas S. Wood 
will leave on Thursday for Cleveland, 
Ohio. 

Peter Patters-on has gone East. 

Miss Anna Dickinson, who has been 
visiting in Plaitsburg, X. Y , for several 
nr.oiiihs, has arrived. 

Frank Crosby has returned from the 
round trip of the lakes. 

Otto Ericson i» at Isle Royale on a 
fishiiit; trip. 

Mrs. William Milner and family are 
camping at Spirit lake. 

J. C. Fisher returned home this morn- 
ing atur a month's pleasu.-e trip spent 
at the Metropoie hotel in New York and 
Manhattan Beach. 

Wd^i William?, of .Arkansas, who has 
been holding court in St. Paul, will ar- 
rive in the city this evening. 

Col. E. L. Tavior, a prominent lawyer 
and politician from Columbus, Ohio, is 
at the Spalding. 

John Ciarksun and wife, of St. Paul, 
v-erc up here Sunday for a brief visit. 
Mr, Ciarksi n is the veteran Union depot 
bagi;age checker in the Saintly City, and 
it was his tirst trip to Diiluth. 

Miss Mary O'Connor is visiting friends 
m Ashland. 

Mrs. C. L. Ive?, who has been spend- 
ing the summer with her brother. C. C. 
Salter, has gone to Philadelphia, having 
been summoned by the illness of a sis- 
ter. 

Last evenine William Craig, superin- 
tendent of the Duluth Gas and Water 
company, went to Minneapolis to attend 
the National waterworks convention, 
which opens there todav and closes Fri- 
day. 

A party consisting of Mr. and Mrs. 
Knrvey H. Brown, Masters Fayette 
Brown, Jr., and Walson Wilcox and 
Misses Laura and Eli.-abeth Brown, of 
Cleveland, are in the city today. 

H. J. O'Neii, of Winona, was on the 
board of trade this morning. He is the 
heaviest barley buyer in the United 
States and probably in the whole world. 



IS 





THE DULUTH EYENING HERALD! TTTESDAY. AUGUST 2], 1894. 



HOW TO KEEP COOL 



Two Physicians and Court Commissioner 

McAdam Examined Jerry Lawson 

at St. Luke's HospitaL 



He 



Was Found to Be a Maniac 

Was Ordered Sent to the 

Asylum. 



and 



Story of a Conspiracyy Is Condemned as Rot 
and Is Denied By All Con- 
cerned. 



The question of whether or no Jere- 
miah Lawson, ex-chef of the Kitchi 
Gammi, is insane was definitely deter- 
mined in the affirmative this morning by 
a jury consisting of Drs. Stewart and 
McCormick and Court Commissioner 
McAdam. He was ordered sent to the 
asylum for the insane at Fergus Falls, 
where Deputy Sheriff Hansen conducted 
him this afternoon. 

Tuesday last, Lawson was taken while 
in a violent lit and the next day exam- 
ined in probate court. At that time he 
appeared perfectly clear in his mind, 
and he was declared sane. He was 
taken to St. Luke's and there treated for 
nervous prostration with sedatives, with 
unsatisfactory results. A few days ago 
he became violent, and he had to be 
confined and kept under constant. sur- 
veillance. Yesterday, information of in- 
sanity was again lodged against him and 
the examination set for this morning. It 
was held in St. Luke's hospital. 

His case is one of acute exalted in- 
sanity, and his symptoms are described 
in the commitment as "general incoher- 
ence, worrying over real and fancied 
conditions, political, financial and other- 
wise." 

The story of a conspiracy to get Law- 
son into an asylum to allow someone to 
have a chance at his property is, plainly 
speaking, rot. John Cogin, who was said 
to have expressed an opinion to that 
efifect, denies it emphatically and says 
that he never dreamed of such a suspi- 
cion. John Douglas and Peter Pierce, 
who entered the information against 
Lawson, did so as members of his lodge, 



believing that to be the best course, 

Lawson is single and has no relatives 
in the city. 

— — » — ■ 

CITY BRIEFS. 



"You Carefully Act Upon the Advice. Given 
Below You Will Be Pieased With 
the Results. 
"Keep cool !" 

Excellent advice in summer time, but 
not very easy to follov. Apparently, it 
would be just as reasonable to say "keep 
strong, healthy and vigorous amid the 
sweltering heat of this trying season." 
And yet this is not only possible, but it is 
something that every person can do if 
the right means are adopted. 
Keep cool ! 

When you feel tired out on a hot day, 
have no appetite and teel scarcely able 
to work, don't rush off for a drink to 
"brace up" on or swallow some other in- 
jurious stimulant. Follow common sense 
principles. You are languid and lack 
energy because your system is in a low 
condition. You are hot because your 
body does not throw off the extra warmth 
that is generated. You are weak because 
you do not get sufficient nourishment. 
There is only one way to overcome these 
unhealthy conditions and that is by sup- 
plying what the system needs, by restor- 
ing healthy action. The best way to do, 
this is to take the newly discovered pre- 
digested food at least once daily. This 
food, which is known as Paskola, is not 
a drug or a concoction, but a pure starchy 
food, in liquid form, delicious to the taste 
and exceedingly refreshing. Being pre- 
digested it is absoibed by the system the 
instant it is swallowed. Paskola gives 
tone to the system, it prevents dyspepsia, 
it perfects the digestion. It imnarts 
strength and vigor to those who are weak 
and debilitated. As a health-giver it is 
unsurpassed. 
Keep cool ! 

Loss of health means loss of a great 
many other things also. , It pays to be 
well. If you would feel cool, strong, well, 
vigorous and ambitious in spite ot sum- 
mer heat, try Paskola. You will like it; 
everybody does who has ever taken it! 
You are sure to recommend it after tak- 
ing it as others have done. Paskola is 
popular because it has merit. 

A pamphlet giving full particulars 
about Paskola will be sent on application 
to the Pre-digested Food Co., 30 Reade 
street, New York. 




& WATSON 



NEW GOODS! 

We have just received SIX CASES of the Hand- 
somest and Nobbiest Dress Fabrics ever opened 
in this city and will place them on sale WEDNE*-'- 
DAY MORNING at prices far below their actual 
value. These goods are all of this season's pro- 
ductions and not a lot of "STALE OLD CHEST- 
NUTS" that our would-be competitors are adver- 
tising as New Goods. 

Call and be Convinced. 

Our stock of Black Dress Goods is conceded by 
everybody to be the best selected and largest 
assortment ever shown in (his city. For the bal- 
ance of this week we OFFER FREE OF 

CHARGE ALL LININGS with every 

Black Wool Dress Pattern sold. Remember, this 
liberal offer holds good only for this week COM- 
PARE OUR PRICES. 

Panton & Watson, 

GLASS BLOCK STORE. 



^mmmmmm???m*mmmmmn!m?^ 



ta^—- 



tf8»— 




«ia»— • 



f j tXO"— 



o— 



OZa — 



e&«— 



Genuine Rochester Nickel Stand Lamps, large si/e, 
complete with 10-inch porcelain ^ | A O 
shade, each only ^ | ^ j^ K 

Improved Royal Nickel Stand Lamps, full size, com- 
plete with shade, each ^\ "70 

Large Glass Stand Lamps with burner and 
complete (not over 3 to a cus- 
tomer) each 



chimney — ^ 

lOci 






DISTRICT COURT MAHERS. 



He has elevators at Chicago, New York, 
and all through the Western and Missis- 
sippi valley country. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Bcllis. of Berlin, 
Wis., are visiting their daughter, Mrs. 
A. W. Ryan for a few days. 

Supervisor Winston, of the Metro- 
politan Life Insurance company, is in 
the city looking over the Duluth agency 
ot the company. 

-Mi£5es Ida and Jennie Gable, of Min- 
neapolis, are visiting Mrs. James 
Lowon, 220 Fourteenth avenue ea-^t 
Miss Jennie will leave on the steamer 
North We?t next Friday for alaketrip to 
Pennsylvania, where she will spend the 
winter. 

Dr. McComb left this afternoon 
Stillwater, where he was called on 
Ciunt of the illness of his sister. 

W. M. 0.1d;e. of Panton & Watson's 
returned yesterday from New York. 

-Mrs. S. A. Damuth leaves tomorrow 
for a visit with friends in Ashland. 

Col. J. K Shaw arrived this morning 
from Cincinnati. 

W. J. Johnston, of Suffel & Co., re- 
turned home this morning after a 
month's absence spent in the Eastern 
markets. 



society 
morning at 10 



for 
ac- 



Prof. Robinson, 216 Woodbridge build- 
ing. Mandolin and banjo correctly taught. 



pea, 
t") tons 

in 



Notice. 

Office of the Board of Fire 

Commissioners, 

Duiuth, Minn.. Aug. 21, 1894. 

Sealed bids will be received at this 
Ouice up to and including Saturday, 
Sept, I, 1S94. at 12 o'clock noon of said 
day, to furnish the city of Duluth, for 
the use of the fire department of ' said 
city, the following amount of coal for the 
coming year: About 200 tons of 
100 toni nut. 50 tons blacksmith, 
cf \oui;h», same to be delivered 
arnou;:ts as ordered. We reserve the 
right to rt.iect ar^y and all bids. 

Board o;- Fire Commissioners, 
Fred A. Lewis. 

Secretary. 

Announcement. 
At the request of many voters of the 
Second district of St. Louis county, who 
think that I have tried to do my duty as 
county ccmmissioricr, I present "my 
name as a candidate for county commis- 
sioner of the Secord district of St. Louis 
c.untv at the election Nov. 6, 1894, ask 



Cullum, dentist, top floor, PaWadio. 
Smoke Endion cigar. W. A. Foote &Co 

Satisfies all, Imperial flour. 

$1500, S1200, ?7oo, $175 or larger sums 
to loan at 6 to 8 per cent. T. O. Hall. 

Wanted, good 6 and 7 per cent loans 
at once to take East. T. O. Hall. 

Fred Culver and John Jenswold will 
speak at People's Party Central club to- 
morrow evening, over 17 East Superior 
street. 

N. S. Murphy will sing at the Pavilion 
tonight. 

A special meeting of the executive 
committee of the Duluth Home 
will be held tomorrow 
o'clock at the home. 

In police court this morning, William 
Dunn and Matt Hemela went up ten 
days for drunkenness as also did John 
Jones, found guilty of using abusive lan- 
guage. 

Next week, Thursday and Friday, an 
examination will be held at the Central 
High School building for the benefit of 
those who wish to enter the high school 
for the lust time the coming year, or who 
have been conditioned. 

Rev. B. B. Haugan, the noted temper- 
ance lecturer, of Fergus Falls, will lec- 
ture in the Norwegian Lutheran church, 
corner of First avenue east and Third 
street, tomorrow evening. He will be 
assisted by the Norwegian male quartet 
and a choir of fourteen voices. Rev. C. 
C. Holtes. from Minneapolis, will also 
speak. Thursday night he will lecture 
m West Dulutb. 



Petitions for a Receiver for the Northern Sup- 
ply Company Filed. 

Angust Gibson, Edward Fiebiger and 
Joseph Bruder, creditors of the Northern 
Supply company, whose claims aggre- 
gate $409.43. have petitioned the district 
court for the appointment of a receiver 
for that company, alleging insolvency. 
They also ask an order restraining the 
company from paying out any money 
during the pending of the action. Judge 
Ensign issued an order to show cause 
why the petition should not be granted 
returnable Aug. 25. ' 

In the case of the Northern Trust 
company against Clinton Markell and E. 
L. Bradley, a default judgment was en- 
tered some time ago. This morning the 
attorney for the defense filed notice of a 
motion to open the judgment and admit 
a defense. The reason given is that 
owing to a press of business the at- 
torney's clerk neglected to serve a de- 
murrer in time. 

An order has been made allowing the 
assignee of Martin Sorenson to dispose 
of the stock in gross. 

One week from today, Aug. 28, is the 
last day of filing notes of issue for the 
September term. The calendar will 
probably be a large one, and a number 
of important cases will come up. There 
are sixty-five cases continued from the 
June term. 



MENDENHALL & HOOPES, 

District Managers, 

Mu taiites & Acciileiit Co; 

(LlillTED). 

OF LONDON, ENG. 

OR.Ca-A.3MIZE;i3 1 S68. 



Employers Liability, 

Elevator Accident, 
Workmen's Collective, 
Surety Bonds 

Jrdividral Accide 



WHEAT ADVANCED A CENT. 



After a Weak Opening the Market Became 
Firm and Advanced. 

At the opening of the wheat market today, 
futures were weak ^^ith buyerj offering He be- 
low last night's close, bnt holders were firm 
and the first tradin>r was at a decline of ?8C for 
December at f>G%c f.nd considerably later at %c 
advance «or bepteriber at m%c. The market 
ruled firm and tairly active until noon at about 
•?^^c for Septembsr and 57Mc for December, al- 
though during tho mornin? December sold 
down to 56!ic. Daiinsr tho Jast half hour, the 
market became strf ng tlnn^h not active and 
hepterabar sold up Ic and December %c. There 
was a large bu»inesn in cash stnff by sample, 
aggre^atin^.thirty cars and about:63.C:3 bushels 
additional. Old xNc!. 1 northern ri arrive sold 
at <J^2C promiam ov( r Ssptemher. there being a 
good demand, alth la-h oiforings were light. 
New wheat sold at the September price. Tlie 
market closed firm at Ic higher than yesterday 
for cash and ?bc@Uc higher for futures, as 
follows : 

kJ^°' U'**"*?' cash 6()Jic, Angust 59c ; September, 
^S%. No. 1 northern, cash, 58^c; August, 
.)7c; beptembor, 56'8c; December, SSJgc. 
nl^' ^ northern, cash, 55!4c. No. 3, 
M\c. Kejected, 4SI4C. To arrive- 

V?' ^ ?,^.w*.l^'^; °°,^'' •'^^'»«'= «><J' »9^c. Rye. 45c. 
J?iax. *l.A)(e ; No. 2 oats, :!3c ; No. a oate 32Hc. 

Lar inspection today— Wheat 118. barley 4. 
K»coipts-Vjhoat. 4o.2t;4 has. Shipments- 
W heat, 70,472 bus ; outs, :iC30 bus. 

Cattle and Hogs. 

„,,9^if^OO,'Aug. 21.-Hogi : Keceipts today, 13. 
WJ; othciaiyesterdai-, 28,u71;p.*iir.mcnt8 yester- 
day, 10.2W; loft over about 7000; quality, 
poor; market fairly active; goiKl jirfldcs a triHo 
higher, other- baroJy steady; sa'os 
ranged at $>.05@$.-».f3 for light; $4.80(ai 
■ iJ.J:^^^!'^^ packing ; $5.10&5.65 fo"^ 
mixed; $0.20^8.83 for heavy packing and ship- 
P'"f li:*'?-, t'Httle: Keceipis for today. 
b-m- oflicial receipts testorday, 24,513; ship- 
?i?,°f8 ^jesterday, 4(180: m.irkotfirm; natives. 
5@10c hiKlier. blieep: liecoipts today, 
shipments yesterday, 1768 ; market firm. 



tax— 



a>— 



bills, $l8y,i@LSm. Silver certificates, Bl'*' 
J*^^^; no sales. Bar silver. 64^. Mexican dol- 

The Minneapolis Market. 

A,H.y^I?^'^l'-°"^'c^'i»- 21.-Whpat closed firm; 
fe 'n.^*"; September, SlJac; December. 
55>4c. On track: No. 1 hard. .56!ic; No. 1 
northern, SS^c ; No. 2 northern, 53?ic.' Keceipts, 
I'M cars. 

Duluth's 






«>-- 



5-gallon Galvanized Iron Pump Oil 
Cans, (best make), each only. . . 

3-galIon Galvanized Iron Pump Oil 
Cans, (best make), each only. . . 

1-gailon Glass Oil Cans, each 



Best Deitz Tubular Lantern, each. 



Heavy Cut Glass Tumblers, sold else- 
where at $300, per dozen onlv. . 




Subscribe for The Herald, 
best paper. 60 cents a month. 



TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. 



Tj^OK SALE-AN ESTABLISHED 
A ance business with an assured 
Address F 113, Herald. 



INS OR 
income 



g Remember These Are Only a ^ 

^ Few of the Special Bar= ^ 

^ %ains for This ^ 

^ Week. ^ 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦^^^.^^^^^^^^^^ ^ 



♦ 



TEMPLE OPERA HOHSE. 

J. T, Condon, Lessee and ifgr. 

Return Engagement of the Ycung 
Comedian 



OOCO; 



I Corset Pay ton I 

And His Merry Company. ^ 

tonTqht, 



I 







$ Kathleen Mavourneen. 

J* Prices— lOc, 20c and li'^c.- 

ONLY MATINEE WEDNESDAY. 



28 EAST SUPERIOR STREET. 3 



Would Not Give One. 

At the meeting of the fire commission- 
ers yesterday afternoon a request made 
to have one hreman stationed on Duluth 
Heights was refus3d. the commissioners 
argumg that one man would be of no use 
with' apparatus. Two men were dis- 
charged from the department. The sec- 
retary was instructed to advertise for 
bids for coal. 



Catarrh Cannot be Cured 

With local applications, as they cannot reach 
the seat of ttic disease. Catarrh is a blood or 
constitntional disease, and in order to cure it 
yon mnst take intemal remedies. Hall's 
Catarrh Care 13 taken internally and acta di- 
recUy on the blood and mucous surfaces Hall's 
(. atarrh Cure is not a quack medicine. ' It was 
prescrit)ed by one of tho best physicians in this 
country foj years, and is a regular prescrip- 
tion. It 18 composed of the best tonics known, 
combined with the best blood purifiers, actinc 
directly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect 
combination of the two ingredients is what 
produces such wonderful results in 
catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. 



The Liverpool Market. 

Liverpool, Aug. 21.-('!oeiui,': Wheat steady ; 
demand, fair; No., -j rod winter, U 
4!'jd; dj tprine, 43 Sd. Corn, firm: demand 
poor; now mixed spot. Ds Id; futures, 
steady; demand jwor; Angust, ."is; Sod- 
tember. 43 9?id; October, 43 S?id. Flour, steady- 
demand moderate; St. Louis fancy 
5s 9d. 



winter, 



curing 



In New York. 

New York, Aug. 2J.— Butter steady: West- 
ern dairy 13^'16c; do creamery, '20@2tc. El- 
f-P/®A,u • T.'?*'^^ stcadj; stato and Pennsylvania. 
I<;4fel8c; Western, WimTzc ; casef=, $U0(a3.50 



In Chicago. 

i.^'JF'^^i''. -^"S- 21.-Butter 
I4@23c; dairies, 13@,20c; 



firm ; creamery 



F. J. Cheney & Co". Props., 

c. ij V 1 . , . Toledo, Ohio, 

bold by druggists, price 75 cents. 



wjr the votes of all who thmk me worthy 
01 same. I am yours truly, 

C. POIRIER. 

»■ — ■ - — — 

Appi;citio;:s wanted for loans; no de- 
lay. Howard & Patterson. 

Subscribe for The Evening Herald. 



The Flour Ouiput. 
The Duluth-Superior mills turned out 
65,515 barrels last week, a decrease of 
9778 barrels from the week before and 
an increase of 26,761 barrels over the 
same week last year. The flour receipts 
were 102.623 barrels; shipments, 252,882 
barrels, and there were 117,525 barrels in 
stock at the end of the week. 

■ ■ » 

Will Probably be Dismissed. 

Yesterday afternoon the case of Sid- 
ney Thompson, the St. Paul & Duluth 
railway brakeman, charged with assault- 
ing Charles Jackson, the tramp, in the 
second degree, was continued until to- 
morrow morning. It is now pretty well 
understood that Fackson's back is not 
broken. The prospects are that the 
charge against Thompson will be dis- 
missed. 



Do you want a loan on real estate se- 
curity or collateral? Gallon 

Strykeu, Manley & Buck. 



Money to loan; lowest rates; no delay. 
Howard & Patterson. 

Headache olten cured by properly fit- 
ted lenses. See Hoefer, eye expert, at 
Geist's. 



Grocers association picnic at Fond du 
Lac Thursday, Aug. 23. Stores will be 
closed all day. Regular trains leave 
Union depot at 7:30 a. m., i :3o and 4:45 
p. m., and special train at 9:30 a. m 
Returning leave Fond du Lac at 3 and 
5:35 p. m. Tickets, adults, 50 cents; chil- 
dren, 25 cents, for sale at all grocery 
stores. ~ 



New York Grain Market. 

t^uS-^'^'a ^'ORK, Aug. 2] .-( lose : Wheat, Ausust, 
K>^c; September, .')9?sc; October. 60?ie; Decem- 
ber, 62^c; May, 61Uc. Corn, Augost. 60'4c; 

.57^c : May, 56^c. Qai s, Aiigust, rjj^'c ; Septem- 
ber, ^!8C ; October, aj!ic. 

The Chiciigo Market. 

Chicago, Aug. 21.- Closer Wheat, firm: 
AuKust. 54%c; September, &.-)V2^?8c; De- 
cember. 5.s5|c. Corn, higher; August, Wic; 

I September, .'j.-ic ; Docember.W ^.c ; May, hii^idi %c 
Oats higher: Angust, :XJ?4c: September, SO/bc 
May, 3.'4«y5ic. Pork, lower; September 

I ?13.5.->; J.i„uaiy,$13.5.5. Lard steady; Seufni- 

jbor, t7.t.J>/,; .January, $7.»j2|i. Ribs steady; 

I September, $7.30; January. I-.O''. No. 2ive 

« 'i "/."v.^H-, - barley. 53c(f«,54c. No. 1 llax 

$5^5^, "*^*-' "•""■ ^"'"" timothy seed. 



Received over 



Goiisip. 

private! wire of 



At the Pavilion. 

TONIGHT, 

LITTLE MARGUERITE AND PRINCESS I 

BRYANT 

ALSO 

Sadie Dorsell and Mattio Norcott, 

The Child Soprano .Singers. 
At tho Newsboys' benefit, tonicht. Nick I 
ilnrphy has consented to sine some of hi' 
popular songs. 

Chihl ren's mat nee Wednesday afternoon 
EDUCATIONAL. 

RF,FnRR^^°°^'"^^ school for Girls. 
UiiiUillJ write for circulars givint? 
full information of beautiful 

"Villa Maria," 

Frontenac, flinn. 

For little boys, address 

NAZARETH, 




Needing Tents should call on us at once. 

We Rent or Soil Them. 

Also a full line of Hammocks. 




DODGE & PEARSON, 

423 West Superior St., " 




LAKE CITY, MINN. 

Both institutions conducted 
Ursuline Nuns. 



by the 



B. E. Baker, 



Awarded 
Highest Honors— World's Fair. 

*DR; 





CREAM 

POHMR 

MOST PERFECT MADE. 

A pure Crjpc Cre.nm of Tartar Powder. Free 

bom Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. 

40 YEARS THE STANDARa 



Are Siill in Pursuit. 
The police are still getting after the 
citizens who have failed to pay their dog 
licenses. A complaint has been made 
against I. C. Van Norman, but as he has 
agreed to remedy his neglect, he was not 
arraigned this morning, and the case un- 
doubtedly will be dismissed tomorrow. 

Myiierious Drowning. 
Peokia, 111., Aug. 2i.-Charles Mc- 
Coy, an architect, and Miss Josie Col well, 
aged 20, were drowned in Peoria lake 
while out boating last night. They 
were heaid quarreling about 10 o'clock. 
The affair is surrounded with mystery. 
The lake is being dragged for the 
bodies. 

Shoes for ladies and gentlemen at un- 
heard of prices at the closing out sale of 
assignee's stock, 106 West Superior 
street. 



Shoes at your own prices, all styles 
and prices. Come while the assortment 
IS complete. Assignee's sale, 106 West 
Superior street, stock of F. G. Valleen 



W^anted, steam drill 
John Clyne, West Di.'-" 



outfit, 
h. 



Address 



If you want money, caU on 

Howard & Patterson. 

■ t 

Througlj Sleeper to Washington. 
No change of cars. 
No change of depots. 
Via "The North- Western Line." 
And vou can go 
To Washington and return 
For $2g. 

Tickets on sale Aug. 24 and 25 
At 405 West Superior street, Duluth. 

$29.00. 



grain and stock broker, iioom 107, Chamber of 
t/ommerce. 

W'heat opened weak and a fraction under 
yesterday s close. Cables were strong in sym- 
patny with the advance here. Keceipts were 
-..•cars under llie estimate. The market was 
rather weak until after noon, when a buviiig 
streak ceased and tlio crowd ran the market 
ui> ic, closing It firm near tlie top prices of tiie 
f^'" .^1 ^^J^'""' t'oma Jd has been quite heavy 
475 cJo J """^"^ were heavy aggregating 

Corn and oats wore el rong in sympathy with 
wnoat. 1 here has not Iwen any news of im- 
portance from the c<irn belt rosoutlv. Tho 
weatlrer has been ccol and in some sections 
tbore has been good raias. <-oru is a ssfo sale 
on any further advance. Provisions dull and 
featureless. 

/^"m"*' ^"Ptembcr whcfit, .'■>4''8C. 
t alls, September wheat, .IC'/iC. 
t^urb, September wheat, ... 
>-'},^,\^>^<^P^emher corn KMff.'^c. 
caUs, September com, r)4v®i^c. 



CALL FOR BIDS. 



New York Stocl(s 



Name of Stock. 



c 1 I.- I ..P'^Inth, Minn.. Aug. 20. 1SP4. 

."coaled bids will bo received at the oHice cf 
theundrrsigned.the Virginia Iron Companv, 
lvoom4UTorroy bmlcing, iJnluth, .Minn., up 
to Monday. Aug. 27, mi. at 12 o'clock noon, 

'^.i'.?f.*V'j'"'^''^°"''I"^''^'"* <■*• in dimension 
I .•iiirt -MJ ft. deep, if not sooner througli tiio ore 
body, limbering to be done down to tho ore, 
and timbering, if any below that, to bo .-stra. 
Iho pit to be souk on east half of southeast 
quartersec. 8. twp. rs. range 17 west, 8t. Louis 
(onnty, Minnesota. Parties are recinirerl to 
designate price by the lineal foot oownwairt 
and will be required to furnish satisfactory 
socnnty for the faithful comi)Ietion of the 
work. Any further information may be had at 
the othce of tho company. 

ViEGiNiA Iron Company, 
By A. E. HuMvuKKYs, 
Pres't. 
A-20-21-22-23 



Fresh Air, 
Pure PVafer and 
Imperial Flotir 

Are all essential to good 
health and peace in the 
family. 

Sold by all Grocers, 



Whisky 

Atchison 

Sugar Trust' 



Mortgage loans, buildmg loans, col- 
lateral loans. 

Strvker, Manlev & Buck. 



Hoefer, eye expert, at 
jeweler. Consultation and 
j free. 



Geist's, the 
examination 



Washington, D. C, and Return (or Knights o( 
Pythias Conclave. 
The "St. Paul & Duluth railroad" will 
sell on Aug. 24 and 25, round trip tickets 
to Washington and return at the rate of 
S29. Tickets will be good going one 
route, returning another east of Chicago 
—choice of routes. For particulars 
tickets, etc., call on or address. City 
Ticket Office, 401 West Superior street. 
Palladio building. F. B. Ross, 

Northern Passenger Agent. 

Subscribe for the Herald. It's the best 



Canada Southera 

<:..B&Q .„; 

St. PauL "" 

Chicago Gas 

Delaware, Lacka. St W 
fieneral Electric 

Erie 

Reading " 

honisvillo & NashViilo' 
Wanhnttan. 

Wi.ssonri PaciHc 

Now Knglaiid. 
<;hicaKo& Northwost'n 
Norfhern Pacillc prf'd 
Kork Island 
Union Pacific. 
Western Union ...JJJJ. 
C., C, C. & Indiana 
Lake .Shore "" 




Members of the Dalntli Clearing Honse Association. 



First National Bank • 1 nnn nnn 

ATnoricanExchanReBank „ 500'nSo 

Marino National Bank .:::::"" a^S oSn 

National Bank of Commerce 

State Bank of Duluth 

Security Bank of Dnluth !! 

Iron ExchanKe Bank j, 



250,000 
200.000 
100.000 
100,000 
100,000 



srnpLus 
$200,000 

360,000 
20.000 
27.000 
40,000 
40,000 



ao7'.4 
1(1^ 

6S 

n% 



IXi' 



1(17 

i«\ 

6.S 



183V4 



106'4 
67% 



16 'i 
117 ■'« 



l3:j'4l i:v.i\ 



Now Yorl< Money. 

„,.;f^ J9RK. Aug. 21.-Money on call 1 per 
Sfnriin^'"""'' "" '•<^»"tilo paper m^'% per cent. 

wl «.! «^*";^7" i""« W^-i'i^'^BSi f<»r demand 
«"«.'^m'^'** ^'^ /ir.ty days; poMe<l rates 
f4..6'»@S7 and $4.S7' ,©4.88; commercial 



EYES EXAMINED FREE. 

iDstitDte Of tbe Sacred Heart 

Cor. Third Ai-r. Kai^t and Third St. 

Will bo opened to Iwarding and day pupils I 
October 2nd. For part Icnlars apply to 

Benndictine Sisters. 




artfflan fi eneral R lectrlc flompany 



ARE PREPARED TO 

Furnish Electric Current 
For Arc and Incandescent Light 

And Motor Service. 

General Office: Rocm 3 Exchange Building. 



iVW 



jL 





TWELFTH TEAI^ 



m^ed:n^esday. august 22. 1.^94, 



EVENING HERALD. 



I 



A Home Institution Oumed and Controlled by 
Kn-ttfrn Mnnngejnent. Kstnblin 



'W 



^ — 

r ^- . Men 



STORE OPEM MO>-e' 




and Not TributaiiJ to Any 
Ththith in 1881. 



,*y 



AND SATURDAY EVENINGS. 



NEVER 
low prices i 



m 






the liistory of the Clothing busi- 
ness has the commanding power of 
prices been so effective. Every week and 
every day filled with trade. It's wonderful, and 
yet it's not when 3"ou consider. 



FIVE O'CLOCK EDITION, 



A 





Decision By Judge Jamison at Minneapolis 

in a Case Involving a Valuable 

Gold Mine. 



T£[REE CENTS 



The 



Steamer Monarch Struck 
Rainy River and Sank to 
Bottom. 



a Rock in 
the 



T/io7i sands of Suits selling for less than 
cost to make. 




The necessity to sell to make room for 



Three Cases of Smallpox Are 
St. Paul and There Are 
of More. 



Reported 
Fears 



m 



Two Men Killed and Four Injured By 
Explosion of a Boiler In North 
Dakota. 



the 




>^38BPSSfBg;3R 





iNew rail uooos ^ 

Many of which are on the way; most of them to be 
here within the next ten day. The conditions of the times 
are met by not considering cost. Every thing must be sold. 

It's True— Men's all-wool, tailor-made Suits, ouo-ht 
to be $18 and $20, for ". . . . 

It's True— Men's Finest Trousers, never sold less than 
$5 and $7, for 

It's True— Thousands of tailor-made Dress Cutaways 
and Sack Suits, formerly sold at $22 and $25, for , 



$8.9i 



$i 



AT ABOUT HALF PRICE. 

^VASH ^-ESTS AND NEGLIGEE SHIRTS. 75c buys the 
??f^^T'?,''"V'^"'°8r for $1.50. SU.MMER COATS, OFFICE 
tOAl S, M.OO, $1.50 and ?2.0l). Evcrvonc of them worth double 

MEN'S AND BOTS' RUSSET SHOES HALF FRIGS. 

Better buy today while your size is here. It's Positive sale 
Prices almost incredible, but goods must go. 



of entire stock. 




JLLJAnSON Si 

M endenhall 



COrvTPLETE AND 
TRUSTWORTHY 
OUTFITTERS For 
MEN, BOYS and 
CHILDREN. 



P. S. KNOX Fashion Hat is herein 
all beautiful fall shapes. 




Minneapolis, Aug. 22.— Judge Jami- 
son today filed his decision in the fam- 
ous case of Moses Thompson against 
Henry D, Stocker, the Century Invest- 
ment company, James C. StDut, Willis 
A. James, George L. Matchan et al. This 
case, which involves a gold mine in Nev/ 
Mexico valued at something like $i,coo,- 
000 and the reputation of Henry D. 
Stocker, the Minneapolis attorney, took 
thirty-six days for trial and argument, 
and consumed more time than any other 
case ever tried before a Hennepin coun- 
ty judge. 

Ihe decision will be in the nature of a 
victory for either side. The substance 
of the decision is that no allegation of 
fraud can be maintained against Mr. 
Stocker and that neither he nor his as- 
I sistants were guilty of conspiracy. On 
the contrary, the decision holds that Mr, 
j Stocker and his law partner, G. L. Mat- 
chan, did more for Thompson and his 
interest.s than the rules of practice re- 
quired. 

On xht other hand Judge Jamison will 
hold that a portion of the stock was pur- 
chased by Stocker, who appeared as 
Thompson's attorney in the original suit, 
while he was acting as trustee, and that 
Thompson can regain that portion of the 
stock by paying attorney's fees and 
other expenses and satisfying the original 
judgments. 

All of the other defendants are ee- 
cured in their interest in the mine, and a 
portion of the stock held by Stocker is 
not r.ffected by the decision. While Mr. 
Stocker acted in good laitb, the court 
holds that there was at the time of the 
purchase of the stock a fiduciary relation 
existing between him and Thompson. 
The findings of the court appear to be a 
virtual victory for the defendants, for 
while they lose some of their stock, they 
yet retain a vastly dominant interest in 
the mine. 



JUDGE COOLEY'S ADDRESS. 

Discusses State and Federal Rights and Gov- 
ernor Altgeld's Protest. 
Saratoga, N. Y„ Aug. 22.— The 
American Bar association, ot which 
Judge Thomas M. Cooley, of Ann Arbor, 
Mich., is president, began its seven- 
teenth annual meeting here this morn- 
ing. "The president being absent by rea- 
son of illness, his address was read by 
the acting president. Judge Samuel F. 
Hunt, of Cincinnati. It was very lengthy 
and communicated the most noteworthy 
changes in the :5tatutory law on points of 
general interest which have been made 
m the several .'itates and by congress 
during the preceding year. 

The address repeated Judge Cooley 's 
well-known vieves as to the constitutional 
right of President Cleveland to order 
regular troops to Chicago to protect the 
running of mail trains. 

Referring to state and federal rights 
and the protest of Governor Altgeld, he 
said: "There v, ere national duties to be 
performed in Illinois, national officers, 
agents and courts to whom in part the 
pcriormance was intrusted, and dis- 
orderly parties (vere interfering and ren- 
dering that performance difficult, often- 
times impossible. But the position of 
the governor w.is that the maintenance 
of peace and the repression of disorder 
was a state duty, and the president was 
guilty of usurpation when he thus with- 
out request moved troops into the state 
for the purpose. 

"We cannot admit that the position 
taken is even pLiusible. It has no war- 
rant whatever in the federal constitution, 
which on the coniriry is distinctly 
against it. The president is to take care 
that the federal laws be faithfully exe- 
cuted, and his doing so is not made to 
depend upon thf will or consent cf any 
one state. The duly is specially and iii 
the plainest terms imposed upon him, 
and in the performance of it he is sub- 
ordinate to no state authority. Yet if 
the views of the sjovernor were accepted 
as sound, the mails might be stopped at 
Chicago, interstate commerce broken up 
and the process of United States courts 
refused service unless the governor, 
when disorder wis dominant, 





Chief Secretary Morley Has Succeeded ir 

Overcoming the Trouble Caused By 

the Irish Members.' 



Angry Threats By the Latter Were Heralded 

as the Beginning of a Bitter 

Revolt. 



Action of the House of Lords in Vetoing the 

Evicted Tenants Bill Caused 

the Row. 



PANT0N4WATS0N 



Olass Bloolc. Store. 



TNew Goods arriving- daily, 
thing^s for THURSDAY, ] 



Here are some special sfood 
FRIDAY and SATURDAY in 
our Hardware and Crockery Departments. 



? 



NEW GOODS JUST 
OPENED UP. 



The Irish Members Suspected the Govern- 
ment of Collusion With the Tories 
on This Question, 



suppress it or to call upon the president 
to do so. 

"If the protest was yielded to it would 
have been a concession that the gover- 
nor and not the president was to take 
care that the laws of the United States 
were faithfully executed in his state, and 
if he failed to do so, a mob might at 
pleasure defy tht:m. The action taken 
by the two houses of congress in approv- 
ing in emphatic terms what had been 
done by the pres dent was equivalent to 
an expression of the opinion that the 
protest of the governor was not only 
unwarranted but revolutionary. The 
sentiment of the country as expressed 
in its public journals and otherwise was 
to the same effeci: and the question of 
constitutional laiv may be considered 
practically settled." 



DLondon, Aug. 22.— It is said that Mr 
Morley, chief secretary of Ireland, has 
succeeded in calming the storm aroused 
by the Irish members as a result of the 
veto by the house of lords of the evicted 
tenants bill. The angry threats made 
against the government by the Irish 
members during the all night session of 
the house of commons on Monday were 
heralded as the beginning of a bitter re- 
volt upon their part. Thomas Sexton, 
the anti-Parnellite member for North 
Kerry, started the ball rolling at that 
time Dy asking what action the govern- 
ment would take in view of the house of 
lords' veto. 

Sir William Harcourt said that this 

was the greatest question that can oc- 

. cupy the government's attention, add- 

saw fit to I ing, however, that it was inadvisable to 



Crockery Dept 

200 Doz Fancy Decorated China Cups and Saucers, ■ c. 
with gold band, worth 25c to 50c, sale price . . . .M 3C 

Crpckery Dept New Goods. 

150 doz Fancy Glass Vases, hand decorated, worth f\F ^ 
75c to $1.25, sale price 25C 

Crockery Dept New Goods. 

100 doz Fancy Decorated Vases, in all the latest 
colors; all new g^oods just opened, worth from Af\^ 
$1.50 to $2.00, sale price .49C 

Crockery Dept 

100 doz Fancy Decorated Earthen Cuspidores, all f%c 
sizes, usually sold for 35c to 49c, all go at 23 C 

Crockery Dept 

Don't miss your last chance to buy Mason Fruit Jars at 
wholesale prices. 

1 pint size, 39c. 1 quart size, 49c. 2 quart size, 69c. 

Crockery Dept 

Jelly Glasses, large size O ^ 

Small size 25c. OdC 



SUAiK IN RAINY RIVER. 



Bui All on 



Port- 



Lorgnette Chains, Steel Watches, 
Link Buttons, Waist Studs, 
Belt and Collar Buckles, 
Sole Agent Pateck-Phillippe and Agazzis Watches. 
Libby Cut G-lass, Etc. 

Jos. n. Qeist, Jeweler. 

121 WEST SUPERIOR STREET. 



ESTABLISHED 13S2. 




The Steamer Mcnarch Wrecked 
Board Escaped. 

Minneapolis, Aug. 22.— A Rat 
age, Ont., special to the Journal says: 
The steamer Monarch, of 160 tons bur- 
den, struck a rock and went to the bottom 
Aug. iQ at Long Sault, Rainy river, and 
fifty excursionists escaped by a rope. 
None were loit. 

The steamer was the largest on the 
lake and lies in 50 feet of water. News 
of the wreck was brought m by an ex- 
cursionist who returned here last night. 

SIWALLPOX IN ST. RAUL. 



LOOKS LIKE MURDER. 



VACATION JOYS 

Are apt to be incomplete if one runs short of reading' 
matter. Let your lirst thoug-ht be of choosing- a liberal 
quantity of such at 

Chamberlain & Taylor's i 

BOOKSTORE. Our blank books and office supplies 
are always seasonable and reasonable. 





Fresh Air, 
Pure Water and 
erial Flour 

Are all essential to good 
health and peace in the 
family. 

Sold by all Grocers. 



Three Cases in One Family and Others Likely 
to Result. 

St. Paul, Aug. 22.— Three cases of 
smallpox have been discovered in the 
family of S. L, Bird in this city and the 
family has been quarantined. Many 
friends visited them before the nature of 
the disease was discovered and the au- 
thorities are doing all possible to crush 
out the disease. The cases are all light. 

Warner Boen, a 14-vear-old bov, had 
his body filled with shot by a 'farmer 
named Thielan, near the fish hatchery 
on Monday. The boy was eating plums 
on a tree in the public picnic grounds 
when shot. 

By a vote of 7 to 2 the alderman 
passed a resolution last night calling for 
H special committee to investigate and 
recommend such salary reduction in the 
municipal ofiices as seems lawful and 
just. 

The Globe today says the continued 
illness of Judge Buck, of the snpreme 
court, may cause his resignation. 



Body of a Weil-Dressed Waman Evidently 

Not Long Dead Found on the 

Point Today. 

Charlie Lawrence, who runs the small 
store at 0-at-ka biach, found the body 
of a wcraan on the lake shore about a 
half-mile below the end of the car line 
,at noon today. ' The police were notified 
and Capt. Thompjion went down. 

He found the body of a woman about 
40 years of age ard dressed in brown 
material of rather expensive quality. A 
cape was wound around her head and 
when this was removed, blood spurted 
from her nose. She wore a gold ring 
and a heavy eold breastpin. On the 
back of her head is a deep cut. 

Capt. Thompsor. is certain the woman 
has not been dead over twelve hours or 
thereabouts and is firmly convinced that 
she came to her death by violence. He 
came back and sent a boat down after 
the body. Nobody has been reported 
missing and it is a mysterious case. 

EXCITEMEIVT AT NASHVILLE. 



make a statement on the subject at pres 
ent. Mr. Sexton then asked if the gov- 
ernment would define its policy m the 
next queen's speech. Again the Liberal 
leader announced that the government 
was not prepared to make a statement 
as to Its policy in this respect. 

On the conclusion of the committee on 
supplj', the same evening, a number of 
Irish members proposed Various mo- 
lions v/ith a view of forcing Sir William 
Harcourt to make a definite announce- 
ment of the course the government 
would pursue on the house of lords' veto. 
The motions were all defeated, in a 
house of only sixty nrembers, by majori- 
ties of about twenty, and the commons 
adjourned at 4 a. m, on Tuesday. This 
revolt, it now appears, has been quietlv 
neutralized by Mr. Morley, who had a 
long, persuasive conference with Mr, 
Sexton yesterday, which induced an en- 
tirely different tone in the house of com- 
mons last night. The Irish members, it 
is known, accused the government of 
collusion with the Conservatives to post- 
pone the house of lords veto. But Mr. 
Morley denied with emphasis that there 
was any such arrangement, and Mr, Bal- 
four made a similar denial on behalf of 
the Conservatives. 

The incidents of Monday night were 
followed with threats from the Irish 
press. In this connection, the Times to- 
day says: "Few people believe that it 
was morj than a sham fight, done for the j 
purpose of coddling the Irish electors 
into the belief that the Irish members 
are not the servile tools of the govern- 
ment." 

JOHN D.GILL HEARD FROM 



Hardware Dept. 

50 doz Improved Coffee Mills, worth 39c, 
price, each 



sale 



Hardware Dept. 



I9c 



100 doz Best Quality Fiber Water Pails, worth 69c, 
sale price 



9c 



39c 

Hardware Dept. 

150 doz Best Quality Maple Chopping^ Bowls, 13-inch 
size, worth 15c, sale price each 

Hardware Dept. 

100 cases Best Quality Perforated Toilet Paper, 
worth 10c per roll, sale price, 6 rolls for 

Hardware Dept. 

125 doz Kxtra Quality Brooms, never sold less than 
25c, sale price 

Hardware Dept. 

10 g-ross Extra Fine Wood Lemon Squeezers, never 
sold less than 10c, sale price, each 

Hardware Dept. 

Don't miss the great closing out sale on Baby Carriages. We want to 
make room and they must be sold, and the price we make ought to do 
it. Early selections best. 



PANTON & WAT50N. 




TWO MEN WERE KILLED. 



Engine 



Members of tee DuIqIIi Clearing Honse Association. 

^ . XT ., , ^ CAPITAL. SURPLUS 

First National Bank _.$1,000,000 $200,000 

American ExchanRe Bank 600,000 350,000 

Marine National Bank „ 260,000 20.000 

National Bank of Commerce 200,000 27000 

State Bankof Daluth * 100,000 40000 

Security Bank of Duluth 100.000 40,000 

Iron Exchange Bauk 100,000 ' 



Explosion of a Boiler of a Threshing 
in Dakota. 

Lamoure, N. D., Aug. 22,— The boiler 
of a threshing engine on a farm 8 miles 
southeast exploded, instantly killing 
John Lind and Louis Berg. The latter 
was blown 300 feet and frightfully man- 
gled. Four men were more or less in- 
jured and two horses killed. 

Suit for Damages. 
Winona, Aug. 22.— Michael Kulas has 
sued Libera & Minazek, contractors, for 
$10,000 forinjuries received in the falling 
walls of the cistern of the Catholic semi- 
nary on July 24. 

A Sudden Death. 
MiNNKAi'Oi-is, Aug. 22.— George L. 
Hilt, a well known rental agent, died 
last night of quick consumption, aged 
35 years. His wife and four children 
are well provided for. 

Meadow Fires. 

Gkantsijukg, Wis., Aug. 22. — The 
meadow fires here are not half as bad as 
reported, although considerable grass 
has burned. 



A Negro Nearly Lynclied By an Angry Mob of 
Whites. 

Nashville, Term., Aug. 22.— Almost 
a riot was caused ii South Nashville last 
evening at 7 o'clock, and a life of a ne- 
gro was at stake. At about 7 o'clock An- 
drew Johnson, aged 38 years, threw his 
arms around Miss Daisy Jackson, a 
young lady of high respectability, who 
was walking along the pavement. 

The shock to her was so great that she 
fainted. Two passers by came to her 
relief, and a crowd of whites soon gath- 
ered. The report spread that the negro 
had attempted an outrage, and angry 
men flocked to the spot. A deputy 
sheriff rescued the negro, who had been 
beaten and severely wounded, and 
placed him in the jail. 



THE DOINGS OF CONGRESS. 



He Charged Corruption. 
^San Francisco, Aug, 22.— George W. 
Turner, Pacific coast manager of the 
Northwestern National Insurance com- 
pany, of Milwaukee, has resigned from 
membership in the insurance combine. 
He is the gentleman who declined to pay 
the assessment of February, 1893, until 
he could be satisfied that none of the 
money was employed to corrupt legisla- 
tors at Sacramento. The officers of the 
Pacific Insurance union say they showed 
him all the vouchers and proved beyond 
peradventure that their skirts were clear, 
but to no purpose. 



He is Now in Washington and Has Begun a 
Campaign of Education and Refor- 
mation. 

Washington, Aug. 22.— [Special to 
The Herald.]— Rather an unique citizen 
has established his headquarters in this 
city. He claims to have once been a 
resident ot Duluth and is a lawyer by 
profession. John D. Gill is the name on 
his olifice door at No. 1202 Pennsylvania 
avenue. He has been in this city since 
about Feb. i last, preparing for a cam- 
paign of education and reformation. 

He has been studying the subject of 
finance for two years and has a book now 
ready for publication entitled "The 
Power of Money to Starve, Subdue and 
Enslave the World." He has also issued 
a 4-page publication entitled "For Fools 
in Hell." The first issue is devoted en- 
tirely to the financial question and ar- 
gues against the free coinage of either 
gold or silver or the issuance of money 
by banks. 

The proposition is for the government 
to issue all the money and disburse it for 
products or services. This would be es- 
tablished by the control of railroads, 



House Not in Session Today and the Senate 
Did Nothing. 

Washington, Aug. 22.— Chairman 
Wilson has gone to West Virginia but 
will be back tomorrow, at which time it 
is expected he will see President Cleve- 
land and some intimation will be given 
as to when congress can wind up its 
business. 

The house was not in session today 
and verv few members put in an appear- 
ance. The senate held a short session, 
adjourning at 1:40 p. m. until tomorrow. 



THE NEBRASKA REPUBLICANS. 
Majors Nominated For GoverAor and 



Rose- 



STOLE EXPRESS PACKAGES. 



building of works, etc. It is claimed that ««• . . fi > .: 1. lu o • /« j «l 
by this means all the people would be 0«'"'S Elected by the General Grand Chap 

ter for Three Years. 

TOI'EKA, Aug. 22. — About 



benefited without preferences. 

It is an indisputable fact that all the 
cranks of the country turn up in this city 
sooner or later. 



A Former Northern Pacific Operator Arrested 
in Arkansas. 

Kansas City, Aug. 22.— Police In- 
spector Child, cf Clitheral. Minn., left 
for that place tonight with Frauk J. 
Nichols, formerly an operator on the 
Northern Pacific, who was arrested and 
brought to this city from Little Rock, 
Ark., yesterday, on a charge of stealing 
two express packages containing $8ocx) 
from the Northern Pacific's railway office 
at Clitheral over four years ago. 

Nichols was arrested by Inspector 
Child just as he was leaving the Arkan- 
sas penitentiary after serving four years 
for burglary. 



THE ROYAL ARl^li MASONS. 



IS FAVORABLE TO JAPAN. 



Mark C. Baker's Recital. 

Tonight the recital at the Spalding by 
Mark C, Baker will be given. It is for 
the benefit of the Duluth Home society 
and will doubtless be well patronized. 
An excellent opportunity of hearing Mr. 
Baker will be afforded. Mrs. "johii 
Loman will be the accompanist. 



The Coming Futurity. 
New York. Aug. 22.— In the Futurity 
on Saturday Fred Taral will probably 
ride Mr. Keene's Agitator. This far 
Agitator has been regarded with favor 
by bettors, but with Taral up and weigh- 
ing ic8 or thereabouts he is now likely 
to have many supporters. Cromwell, 
who has been in course of development 
at Jerome Park, will probably start in 
the Futurity. 

Indicted for Fraud. 

Washington, Aug. 22.— The grand 

jury of Fairfax county, A'a., has returned 

two indictments against Dr. Granby 

Stanton Howard for fraud. Dr. How.ard 

is the man who start :d what be called a Crispi in Good Health, 

new religious order en a basis which he Rome, Aug 22.— There is no truth m 
claimed to have obtained while an offi- the report that Signor Crispijisldead; on 

. cer in ihe British army in India. He is the contrary the premier is enjoying the 

1 said to be iu Canada now. 1 best of health. 



Finding of the British Naval Court on the 
Kow Shing's Sinking. 

Wash I ngton, Aug. 22.— The Japanese 
legation here received information stat- 
ing that it is reported in Tokio on re- 
liable authority that the finding of the 
British naval court of inquiry which was 
held at Shanghai to investigate the fact 
of the sinking of the British steamer 
Kow Shing, when acting as a transport 
for Chinese troops to Corea, by the 
Japanese cruiser Naniwa Kain, is favor- 
able to Japan. 

It is also reported that the British 
admiral has officially stated to his gov- 
ernment that he considers the sinking 
of the Kow Shing under the circum- 
stances as equivalent to the sinking of a 
Chinese vessel, and that he has con- 
sefiuently advised the British govern- 
ment to make no claims. 



300 promi- 
nent Masons from all the states in the 
union, representing 6000 chapters and a 
total membership of 150.000 are in To- 
peka attending the twenty-ninth tri-en- 
nial convention of the general grand 
chapter of the Royal Arch Masons of 
Ameiica. 

The following officers were elected for 
the ensuing three years: Gener.al grand 
master. John W. Coburn, of New York, 
general grand deputy master, Bradford 
Nichol, of Nashville, Tenn.; general 
grand principal conductor. William A. 
Love, of Atlanta, Ga.; general grand 
treasurer. Charles H. Heaton, of Mont- 
pelier, \'t.; general grand recorder, 
Henry W. Murdhurst, of Fort Wayne, 
Ind.; general grand captain of the guard, 
William H. Mayor, of St. Louis; general 
grand conductor of council, S Bowen, of 
Boston, Mass.; general grand marstial, 
George I). McBride, of (lallipolis, Ohio; 
general grand steward. Andrew P. 
Swanstrom, of St. Paul, Mian. 



water Will Fight Him. 

Omaha, Aug. 22.— After organizing 
today, the Republican convention pro- 
ceeded at once to ballot for governor. 
There were only two men in the race, 
Thomas J. Majors, of Peru, and John H. 
Maccoll. of Lexington. On the first 
formal ballot Majors was nominated, 
receiving a few more votes than 
Maccoll. 

At the close of the morning session 
Edward R»sewater prepared a scorching 
letter, resigning as member of the Re- 
publican national committee, and sent it 
to the chairman of the convention to be 
acted upon this afternoon. This means 
that Mr. Rosewater's paper, the Bee, 
and the anti-monopoly element of the 
party will fight Majors during the cam- 
paign. 

GRAIN FROM SIBERIA. 

Another Thing That Will Be Apt to Depress 
Wheat Prices. 
Washington, Aug. 22.— United Slates 
Consul General Jonas, at St. Petersburg, 
in a report to the department of state, 
points to the fact that the early comple- 
tion of the Siberian railroad is likely to 
have a depressing effect upon the prices 
ot grain throughout the world. 

No reliable estimates can be formed of 
the probable export of Siberian grain to 
Europe by this road, and one rough esti- 
mate placing it at 6,000.000 bushels for 
the West Siberian side, is regarded as 
decidedly too low. Moreover, the com- 
pletion of the road is expected to greatly 
stimulate the planting of grain in the 
black soil belt, famous for its fertility. 

In i88g the Siberian governments pro- 
duced a surplus of 30,000.000 bushels of 
grain. To lessen the depressing effect 
upon the local St. Petersburg market of 
the expected inrush of Siberian wheat, 
a new outlet is being provided by a line 
of railroad from Perm, already connected 
with Western Siberia, to Kotlas, on the 
Dvina river, offering an easy way to 
Archangel on the White sea, whence the 
wheat can be exported to other Europ- 
ean countries. 



Only an Effigy. 
New York, Aug. 22.—.^ dispatch from 
London, Ky., to the Evening Post says: 
A report was sent out from here last 
night that a woman was found nailed to 
a tree nea r this village. The factfs of the 
case are that only an effigy of a woman 
was found. 



Tennessee Republicans. 
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 22.— The 
Republican gubernatorial convention 
reassembled today and resumed the con- 
sideration of the majority and minority 
reports of the committee on credentials. 
The majority report was adopted. 
Evans was nominated for governor. 



Verdict of Guilty. 

New Orleans, Aug. 22.— The jury in 
the case of Mayor Callahan brought in a 
verdict of guilty today. 

The crime for which be was convicted 
was demanding .and receiving bribes 
while a member of the city council. 



I 





^ 



^ W^Wbmw* 



mi Wl insist. 



Senator Davis Will Insist That the Interior 

Department Furnish the Information 

That He Wants. 



It Relates to Minnesota's Claim to the 

Sixteen and 1 hirty-six Sections as 

School Lands. 



This Applies to Cases Where Such Sections 

Are Situated in Indian or Military 

Reservations. 



Washington, Aug. 22.— [Special to 
The Herald.]— Officials of the interior 
department are endeavorinfj to get out 
of a compliance with the resolution intro- 
duced by Senator Davis calling for all 
the correspondence between that depart- 
ment and the state and territorial offi- 
cials of Minnesota, relating to the claim 
of the state to the 16 and 36 sections as 
school lands, in cases where such sec- 
tions are, or have been, situated in any 
Indian or military reservation, or in anv 
unceded lands. They make the plea 
that It would take a large force of clerks 
several months to search out this corre- 
spondence and make copies of it, but in 
spite of their objections Senator Uavis 
intends to insist that the information 
which he has requested be furnished to 
the senate. 

Acting Commissioner Bowers, of the 
general land office, in his answer to the 
Davis resolution gives some interesting 
facts about these reservations in Minne- 
sota. In rejjard to the paragraph in the 
resolution calling for information as to 
the number of acres of pine that have 
been examined and appraised he sa>s: 

"I have to state that the Chippewa In- 
dian reservations in the state of Minne- 
sota aff-cted by the act of January 14, 
1S89, (25 Stat. 642), are twelve in num- 
ber, and are designated as follows: Boise 
Fort, Cass Lake, Deer Creek, Fond du 
Lac, Grand Portage, Leech Lake, Mille 
Lac, Red Lake, \'ermilion Lake, White 
Earth, White Oak Point, and Lake Win- 
nebagoshish. The act provides for the 
cession of portions of the Red Lake and 
White Earth reservations and of 
all the remaining ten reservations, 
except such tracts as are needed to make 
allotments to the Indians who elect to 
remain upon their respective reserva- 
tions. As the allotments to the Indians 
have not yet been completed, it is not 
known at the present time how much of 
the ten reservations or what tracts 
therein will become subject to disposal 
under said act. and therefore no examin- 
ations, as provided in the act, can yet be 
begun thereon, 

"The act provides for tho examination 
of the ceded lands by examiners to be 
appointed by the secretary of the in- 
terior, who shall report the quantity of 
standing or growing pine timber found 
on each legal subdivision, or if none is 
found upon aay particular subdivision, 
to report that fact, After which the lands 
upon which pine timber is found are to 
be appraised by this office, said apprais- 
al to bo subject to approval by the de- 
partment. 

"The ceded lands of the White Earth 
reservation are comprised in four town- 
ships, containing an aggregate area of 
8g.318.11 acres. The examination of 
said lands was begun in September, iSgi, 
and completed in March, 1892, Judg- 
ing from the result of the re-examination 
of lands m the Red Lake reservation, 
hereinafter referred to, it may be found 
upon investigation that the estimates of 
the pine timber upon said lands in the 
tour townships submitted by the exam- 
iners are unreliable, and, if so, a re ex- 
amination of these lands will be neces- 
sary. The ceded lands of the Red Lake 
reservation embrace 180 townships and 
parts of townships, of which eighty-eight 
townships and parts of townships have 
been surveyed, comprising an area of 
1,210,54397 acres. The portion unsur- 
veycd is estimated to contain 1,728,000 
acres. The examination of these lands 
was begun in March, 1892. In May, 
1893, ^^6 corps of examiners was reor- 
ganized, and up to that time 433,360.79 
acres had been examined, and the esti- 
mates show 204,428,000 feet of pine tim- 
ber as having been found thereon. 

"At the time of the reorganization a 
portion of the area previously examined 
was re-examined, and it was found that 




l^dts/elloW 




There's hardly a housekeeper in 
the country but has heard of- 
CottOlene the new vegetable short- 
ening. It is a strictly natural 
product; composed only of clari- 
fied cotton seed oil, thickened for 
convenience in use, with refined 
beef suet — ^pure and sweet. So 
composed, 





Was bound to win, and to drive 
out lard from the kitchens of the 
world. When housekeepers wish 
to get rid of the unpleasant feat- 
ures and results of lard, they 
should get CottOlene, taking care 
that they are not given cheap 
counterfeits with imitative names, 
spuriously compounded to sell in 
the place of CottOlene. 
It's easy to avoid di.sappointment 
and insure satisfaction. Insist 
on having CottOlene. 

Sold in 3 aDd a pound palla. 
Made only by 

The N. K. Fairbank 

Company, 

CHICAGO. 




THE DULUTH EVENI^^G HEKALD: WEDISESDAY, AUGUST 22. 1894. 



Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report. 




Pomler 



AQSOUUTELY PURE 



the estimates submitted by the former 
corps of txaminers were unreliable; the 
timber near the logging streams having 
been largely underestimated, while the 
timber distant from the logging streams 
was proportionately overestimated. It 
was therefore found necessary to set 
aside estimates at^d re-examine the en- 
tire arcci theretofore examined. The pre- 
sent corps of examiners began the re- 
eximination in May, 1893. ^f*d is now en- 
gaged in that work. From reports re- 
ceived, the latest being dated June 16, 
iS<)4. it appears that 65,454 79 acres have 
been re examined, on which there were 
found ^9,701,000 feet of pine timber. 

"Before tdc present corps of examin- 
ers began the re-examination they ex- 
aminea 6v>9.o68 12 acres not theretofore 
examined, of which reports have bei n 
received for 201,3^8.55 acres, the esti- 
mates showing 28,962,000 feec of timber 
as having been founa thereon. It will be 
seen from the foregoing that it took the 
former corps of examiners six months to 
examine the four townships, embracing 
89.318.11 acres, and fourteen months to 
examine 433 ^^-79 acres on the Red 
L:ike reservation. The present corps of 
examiners were one year examining 
609.068.12 acres on the Red Lake reser- 
vation. 

"There remain about 1,895,615 acres to 
examine upon the Red Lake reservation 
in addition 10 the re-examination, which 
will probably be completed during the 
present calendar year. No reliable es- 
timate can be made of the time that will 
be required to complete the examination 
of thi ceded lands of the Red Lake res- 
ervation, as the speed with which the 
work can be done depends upon 
whether the lands are heavily 
timbered, sparsely timbered or bar- 
ren of timber. If the rate 
of progress by the present corps of ex- 
aminers is maintained, however, it will 
take about three and one-half years to 
complete the examination. 

■*As under existing law no portion of 
the pine lands made subject to disposal 
by said act of Jan. 14, 18S9, can be of- 
fered for sale until the examination of 
all of said Lnds is completed, no ap- 
praisal of any of the lands has yet been 
made. In view of this fact, and further 
because a report of the number of feet 
of pine found upon each legal subdivis- 
ion that has been examined would ne- 
cessitate the transcription of the greater 
portion of forty-five books of seventy- 
two large pages each, which would 
take at least a month, and also in 
consideration of the probable early 
adjournment of congress, it has been 
deemed advisable to submit this general 
report of the condition of the work, 
rather than to delay for the time stated 
the submission of a report which would 
necessarily even then be wanting in the 
matter of appraisals. This office deems 
it of the greatest importance that there 
be additional legislation which will per- 
mit the disposal of said lands as rapidly 
as the examination and appraisal of a 
sufficient area is completed. Forest 
fires frequently pass through and over 
the lands in (juestion destroying large 
quantities of valuable timber, and no 
unnecessary delay should be allowed to 
prevent the disposal of the timbered 
lands as early as practicable. No good 
reason can be urged to ju.->tify the delay 
in disposing of any ot said lands until 
the examination of all of them is com- 
pleted." 

Eight fWen Drowned. 

St. John. N. B., Aug. 22.— Yesterday's 
yacht race for the Corporation cup re- 
sulted in putting mourning into at least 
eight families. When all the yachts 
were becalmed a squall struck them. 
The Primrose was well in shore when 
struck and she lasted but a few moments. 
She was thrown on her beam ends and 
in an instant she plunged, bow tirst to 
the bottom. Four of those on board were 
rescued. The following are the names 
of the dro^^ned: Samuel Hutton, Fred 
Priest, son of Capt. Priest; George 
Heathfield, A. A. Kerly, George Bartlett, 
James Hurley, William Russell, H.Hoyt. 
Hutton was a member of the famous 
Paris crew. 

Fires in Chicago. 

Chicago, Aug. 22.~A fire in the 5 story 
building at the southeast corner of 
Madison and Market streets last night 
caused a total damage of $66,000 divided 
as follows: Wagg-Anderson company, 
woolens, SiS.ooo; W. N. Fargo, boots 
and shoes, j;;o.ooo; Coulter & Co, 
notions, Sio,coo; P. Sahwlman & Co., 
furs, Si8,ooo; ijuilding, Sio.ooo. The in- 
ffeight house of the Wisconsin division 
of the Chicago & Northwestern railroad 
was totally destroyed last night. Loss, 
mainly on ft eight, is estimated at 
$35,000. 

Appalling Situation. 
Nr.vv York, Aug. 22.— A World spec- 
ial from Colon says: Labor arrivals con- 
tinue here despite the vagueness of canal 
prospects. Many are returning to the 
adjacent quays. There were many ill 
tlad arrivals in the French Antilles yes- 
terday. Distress is keenly felt by the 
unemployed. The situation is appalling. 
Monopolies are killing industries. 

Arresfed for Robbery. 

St. Loui.s, Aug. 22.— Philip Fohan, the 
wealthy boilermaker, for who u James 
Campbell caused a warrant to be sworn 
charging him with attempted abduction 
and highway robbery, has since been ar- 
rested and released on bonds of $rooo to 
appear before Judge Clairborne Aug. 28. 

Vicar General Wall Dead. 

Pittsburg, Aug. 22.— Very Rev. Ste- 
phen Wall, vicar general of the diocese 
of Pittsburg and pastor of St. Peters 
cathedral of Allegheny, dropped dead 
last evening of fatty degeneration of the 
heart. 

A Hopclul Convention. 
MiN'KOLA, Tex., Au^. 22.— The Third 
congressional district Democratic con- 
vention met in adjourned session here 
and starte i in on the two thousand five 
hundred and sixty-ninth ballot; Mc- 
Crod, 24'(; Yokum, 19; Kilgore, lo^j. 
The convention hopes to reach a conclu- 
sion this week. 



KILLED HIS COACHMAN. 

Shooting by a St. Joseph Lawyer Who Claims 

Self Defense. 

St. Joski-h. Mo., Aug. 22.— Yesterday 
afternoon Frank Hari, junior p.Trtner in 
the le^'al firm of Harl c\: Harl, shot and 
killed his coachman. A, S. Martin. 
Harl's story is to the effect that Martin 
robbed the safe at his residence of §160, 
and when he accused him of the crime 
admitted bis guilt and returned a por- 
tion of the monev. Harl then told Mar- 
tin that he was going to hand him over 
to the oUicers when Martin seized an axe 
and m.ade for him and Harl shot the 
coachman. 

No Trace Found. 

Taco.ma, Wash., Aug. 22.— A special 
to the Ledger from Ocosta says that the 
balance of the crew of the United States 
coast survey steamer McArthur has been 
patrolling the ocean beach since Satur- 
day for 14 miles but no trace of the 
bodies of Capt. Crosby or any of the four 
men supposed to have been drowned in 
the surf Friday night can be found. 



Making a Record. 
Dall.\s, Tex.. Aug. 22.— The Ninth 
district Democratic congressional con- 
vention met ill adjourned session from 
Corsicana here and every one of the 
sixty ballots taken resulted ja->t as each 
of the 1241 ballots taken at Corsicana 
did, namely: Burke, 37 votes; Poin- 
dexter, 32; Abbott, 12; Hardy, 10. The 
convention is in session today. 



Joined the Japanese. 
Victoria, B. C, Aug. 22. -Capt. J. G. 
Cox, one of the most prominent \'ictoria 
sealers, has been engaged by the Jap- 
anese government to take charge of a 
dry dock. Dr. George H. Duncan, Vic- 
toria's health officer, has joined the Jap- 
anese army as surgeon. 

To Be Publicly Shot. 
W'iCHiTA, Kan. Aug. 22.— Miguel 
Coucharty, a full-blooded Seminolian, 
has been sentenced to death by the 
Seminole council tor the murder of Dan 
Brooks, a squaw man. He will be pub- 
licly shot at Wewaka, Sept. 4. 

Twelve Molders Burned. 
Dayton, Ohio, Aug. 22,— A furnace 
filled with molten iron blew up last 
evening at the Buckeye Iron and Brass 
works. A mass of 1500 pounds of metal 
was thrown to the roof, breaking into a 
fiery rain burning badly twelve moulders. 

Drowned at Butte. 

Butte. Mont., Aug. 22.— Michael 
Brady, James Morgan and Joseph Curry 
were drowned in a drift in the Glengarry 
mine yesterday. 



Baseball Yesterday. 

NATIONAL LBAOCB. 

WasbinRtoa, L") : Louisville, P. 
UrooK'yn. 20; St. Louis, 11. 
Nfew Yiirk, 13; Cliicaso. 11. 
Philadelpliia, 12; Clovol.aml, 6. 
UaUimore, 17 ; Pitt.xbnrf,'. II. 
Boston, 1(5 ; Cincinaati, .!. Second game— BoE- 
tou, 25, CincinDati, }>. 

WEHTEBN LBAOITE, 

Sioux <'ity, 18; Minneapolis, 6. 
Kansas City, 18 ; Milwaukee, U. Second game 
— ivansas City. 14 ; Milwaukee, 6. 
Di'troit, Mj ladiaii.'ipolis, i*. 
Grand KapidLS 7 ; Toledo, ',i. 



Dob ton 64 

New York 01 

BaltimoFB CU 

Cleveland .53 

Httsburrf 51 

Philadelphia —52 



Standing of the Clubs. 

NATJONAl. LEAGUE, 

Won. Lo8t.i 

Brooklyn ."il 

(incinnati 4a 

(^hica^o 46 

St. Louis 41 

Loai8vil!o .32 



M 

:u 

4b 
42 



VVa8hin»ton 32 



Won. Lost. 
47 

.'•.4 
53 

to 

67 
68 



WESTEEN LEAGUE. 

Won. Loet. Won. Lost. 

Sioux City .'kS 3r> Grand Bapid9..41 ,i2 

Toledo 51 37 IndianapoliB ...44 48 

Minneapolis 50 39 Detroit.. 37 .55 

Kansas City 51 42 Milwaukee 30 64 



During the hot weather impurities in 
the bjood may seriously annov you. Ex- 
pel them by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, 
the great blood purifier. u 




Chronic Nerv ousness 

Could Not Sleep, Nervous 
Headaches. 



Gentlemen:— I have been taking 
your Restorative Nervine for the past 
three months and I cannot say 
enough in its praise. It has 

Saved fly Life, 

for I had almost given up hope of 
ever being well again. I was a 
chronic sufferer from nervousness and 
could not sleep. I was also troubled 
with nervous headache, and had tried 
doctors in vain, until I used your 
Nervine. Yours truly, 

MRS. M. WOOD, liingwood. 111. 

Dr. Miles' Nervine 



Cures. 



Dr. Miles' Nervino !.i nold on » positive 
Ru.ar!int«!o that tUo llr> t botflo will benotit. 
AlldrupKistsGoll itat$l, 6 bottles for $5, or 
it will IxiBont, pn>|mid, oa receipt «>f prico 
by tlio Dr. MUeb' AluUicul Co.. Clkhurt, lud. 



For Said by All Druggists. 




HT UniE MISS. 



She is Happy Because Her Hopes Were Realized in 

Treatment Slie Received at the Copeland 

Medical Institute. 







I >J' 



ALICIA WILLOUGHBY. 



A few months ago there appeared in 
the columns, of The Herald the picture 
of a little girl who had been cured of a 
catarrhal trouble by the Copeland physi- 
cians. Upon seeing the picture and 
reading the story connected therewith, 
Alicia Willoughby thought that she. too. 
would like to be cured as that little girl 
had been, and so informed her papa. 
Alicia had suffered for a long time not 
only from catarrh, but a complete stop- 
page of the nose, the cause of which, 
examinatioii revealed, was the formation 
of adenoids, or growths in the back part 
of the nose. These growths chiefly 
occur in children, stopping respiration 
through the nose entirely and forcing 
the child to use the mouth as a breath- 
ing organ. As a result of disuse the 
nose becomes small and undeveloped, 
the opening narrow, the mouth is con- 
stantly oper, the upper lip recedes, and 
the child becomes what is commonly 
called a "mouth-breather.' Other dis- 
comforting features in conjunction wiih 
these growths are affections of the voice 
and ears. There is a characteristic nasal 
ring to the \oice; speech is muhled and 
indistinct. The little tubes connect- 
ing the ears with the throat become 



stopped up, causing deafness and often 
earache and a discharge fiom the ear. 
Little Miss Willouehby suffered from 
all of the foregoing symptoms when she 
began treatment at the Copeland Medi- 
cal Institute, but in a short time had her 
hopes realized by the restoration of her 
nose to its proper function, and says she 
was not hurt a particle. 

Her ears do not hurt her any more, her 
voice is clear and distinct and she is 
happy. Her address is 213 West Fifth 
street. 



THE COPELAND PHYSICIANS 
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF TREAT- 
ING DISEASES OF THE RESPIRA- 
TORY AND DIGESTIVE TRACTS 
AND SKIN DISEASES. THE 
CHARGES ARE LOW AND WITH- 
IN REACH OF ALL. NO EXTRA 
COST FOR MEDICINE. 




Rooms 422, 423 Lyceum Bailding. 

W. H. CopeliiTKl. M. D., 11. M. Hunt, M, D„ 

and F. C Drenning, M. D. 

Office lionrs— 9 to 11 a.m., 2 to 4 p.m., 7 to 8 
p.m. Sanday, 9 a m. to 12 m. 

If you live at a di&taoce ■write for symptom 
blank. 



]\J0T1CE OF M01{TG.\GE S.\LE. 

Default has )oen m.ido in llie payment of the 
Mim of lifty-ei ? dollars interest, which became 
duo and i)ayable on .March Isf, l,s94, and i.< yet 
owinj,' and un|>aid at the date of t!iis notice 
ui;on a cnrtait mort„'a«?e duJy made and deliv- 
ered by Edward L. IJradley and Lucretia A. 
Bradley, his wife, mortRatrorti, to American Loan 
and Trust Company, a corpora'.ion incorporated 
under the lawn of Minnesota, mortjraijee, bear- 
ing date the l.'ith day of September, l!s92, and 
duly recorder! in tlie oilico of the roeistcr of 
deeds in and for St. Louis County, Minnesota, 
on the .Hth day of October. 1H92. at 8 o'clock ». 
m., in Boole Wl of mo.-tR.'.ifos. on paae .52."*, whicli 
mortfja^c and morti,'Ht;<' debt were duly a«si^n('<l 
by said morlpaj^ee to Stephen ('. Manin iiy 
written insrruuiont beating date October 10th, 
1&92. and duly recorded in the otlice of eaid rep- 
isterof deed:, oa the 27th day of October, 1^92, 
at 1 :20 o'clocK p.m., :u Book ."jj of mortjjrage.-;, oa 
pa^o 22:5. 

.\ud whereas, said St-^phen (". Martin there- 
after died, iea7iu« a la-;t will and teslamfnt, ot 
which ihe undersiRiJi'd Aone Lyon Wartin was 
duly appointo<l exocnlrix by the probatt; court 
of Norfolk Coimty, Massaouu-ef ts, on Decem- 
ber l.Sth, 1S9;{, 111 exeraplified copy of whicii ap- 
pointment wa- duly Hitd and recorded in the 
reirister of da' ds' otiieo of saidSt. Louis County, 
Minnesota, on July : (Uh. 1>94, at i o'clock p. m , 
in Book 97 of deedr on pai;»> ''^■G. 

And wlierea.'., :-aid default ).•< a default in oce 
of the conditions stijad <ti)d for the payment of 
the debt socurwl hy .-^Hid roort>,';ifre, and lia.< r-»- 
mained for a I oriod of more tuan tea days, ir, 
has become ottional with iho i'oldcr of s.iid 
mo^t^'a^;o and the no: jp secured tliert-Vyby the 
terms of .>.:aid note t.) dcclarn iho whole <!et)t 
secured by naid mor'(,air-) I0 be immed atoly 
due and iiayabli-*, in the exercito <>f wliicli o;)- 
tinn tho wlu)lo amount >:ecurf'd by .sud inort- 
f,';i(,'t» is hen^by doc'ared atjd claimed to bo doe 
u()on said mortfcag'-, and is (ine, owiiifj ami on- 
paid thereon, mneuntmf,' at the d 'if of this no- 
tice to the sun. <if eovenieeu Lniidred eix and 
2:MOO dollars. 

And whereas, said niortpraRO rontain.s a power 
of sale, which power l)y reason of said (iofault 
has become t>pBrativi' ai li no action or r-rocetd- 
ing at law or otherwise has been iu.stituted to 
recover the d(d(t .secured by said murt^aice or 
any jiart ther< of. 

Now therefore, notice is hereby siven that by 
virtue of K.-iid power ' f sahi and pursn.int tothi- 
8t;itnto in such ca.-o made and vrovided the 
said morlKa^,'!' will b- f^rcclou'd ly asaJeof il'e 
I)ri'mis(>.^ th-^reiu des. r,lH)d and tituate in St. 
Louis County, Miuui-sota, to-wit: Lots 
number sev'.'nty-s ven and eeventy- 

niuo [77 ;ui<i 791. in block 

number one bnmlred lorty-ei^'iit lll.^l in Duiuth 
Proper, Tliird Divisi<'ri. according to the re- 
corde<l plat thereof, which premists will bo gold 
by the sberilT of said ."^t. Louis ('ouiit y, Minneso- 
ta, at the front door of tiiocoutt house of taid 
county, in tlio t ity of L/ul'itii, in said county anti 
state, na Thureday. the 2<iili diiy of Seplember 
1891, at 10o'cio;k iu tiie forenoon, at pulilic 
auction to the bichc-l bidder for cash to pay 
said debt and i tere.>-', tO',-ethrr witli s9veiify- 
tive df)llars attorney's fee, f-tit.uhited in said 
mortgawe to be paid iu casi' of foreclosure, and 
the di(>bnrsemerit.s allowed by law, subjecl to 
redemption ul mj ti:ao withiu oce year fr^mi 
dat(' of .salo as rv 'aw provided. 
Datsd Auff. 7ih,189l. 

Anne Lto:^ Mautin, 
I'.xecutrix of the Last Will HUd restament of 

Steph' u C;. Martin, Assiirueeof MortsaK'^e. 
Frank A. Day. 
.Vlt-^rney fori aid Kxocutrlx. Duiuth. Minn. 
Aug-.H-ir.22-2tf nep-5-12. 



N. B.— The above named morlffoaor has di«- 
l>osoduf said prrmiscs Bobjecl tosaidmorigaKO. 



^^T| YOU WISH TO DRINK 
I H A CHOICK GLASS 

OF LACiKK, CAM, FOK 

Fitger's Beer, 

Wholesome, Palatable and Nourishing 



JsJOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. 

Default has bcea made in the payment of the 
Enmof twenty-one dollars interest, which be- 
came due and payable on Nt>vembpr 1st. 1893. 
and iu the pajmett of a like amount which be- 
came due and payable as interest on May 1st, 
1891, all of which is jet owing atd unpaid npon 
a certain mortgage and mortnage cote duly 
made and delivered by Tiiomas Dowse and 
Mary A. Dowse, his wife, mortgagors, to .Vmeri- 
can Loan aiyi Trukt Company, a corporaticMi 
duly incoriiornted under the law.? of Minnesota, 
mortgagee, bearing date the 7th day of May, 
IS'^'l, and duly recorded iu the office of tLo reg- 
ister of deeds in and for St Louis (bounty. Min- 
nesota, on the 2;?rd day of May, l)s92, at S o'clock 
a. m , in Book <A ol mortgages, on i>age 478. 
whicli mortgage and the debt Thereby secuied 
wore duly assigned by said American Loan and 
'lYust Company to tlie undersigned S. H. (iood- 
win who is now iho owner and h</lder tliereof 
by writtca iL'strument. bearing tlate the 2:lfd 
day of .May. 1^92, and duly recorded in the otlice 
of said register of deeds oa the 2;5fd dsy of Oc- 
tober, Ib'M, at 4 o'clock p. m., iu Boek 117 of 
mortgages, on page 341. 

And whoreas. ^aid default is a dcfauU in one 
of the conditions of said mortg^-ge. and has re- 
mained for u peiiod of morr< than ten days, it 
Iip.s become optional witli the holder of said 
mortgage and the notes secured ili»reby by the 
terms thereof to declare the whole debt secured 
by .said mortgage t > be immediately duoa'd 
payable in thrt ex"rci-o «.f wliich option the 
^hole amount s-n-urei by said mortgage i* 
hereb.v dechin.'.i I'.ud claimed to be due, and is 
due. owing and unpaid, am-mntinir at the dat:i 
of this iiotic-" to the sum of six Imndrad fifty 
three and 2.VirK) dollars; 

Aud where s. said mortgage con fairs a power 
of sale whicii by re^sou of said def iiilt lia* be- 
como operative and no actum or i»ioce<ding at 
law or othHiwise has beeninstitut d t'' recover 
the debt .s care 1 by sai<l mortgage <r any i>aro 
tbfrei f. 

Now. therofore, notice id Ii':reby given, that 
by virtue of said i owerof sale and pursuaiii. to 
the s'atute in budi csso made ai.d pruided.The 
said me rtgage -.viJl be foreclosPii bj a sain of the 
premises thirt'in (In.- ribed anil covered t!ierc- 
by, and t^'tuat- in St. Lo^i^: Coniry Miimesola. 
to-wi : Lot number one iiundred f irty-liv'>, iu 
block number sevent>-oiie. iu Diilnfh rro;"r. 
Tiiird Division, according to the recoided plat 
thereof, wii ii the hort(iitamenti and appurten- 
ances, v.diich preiiii-tes wdl be sold at public 
auction to the h:>;liest bidder for catii, t j pay 
s»i'l d-bt and iiitrr.'iji and fifry d<illats attor- 
ney's fii- Ktipu ated iu s.-xid m<irtg«geto be paid 
in case of i' <r«cli.siire, and the distmrsenients 
allowed by l;!W. wliici) sale will !)<> iiiddo by the 
sheriti of fiiid St. Loui-i County. Minnesota, al 
the from diior of the court htiuso '.f said coun- 
ty, iu the city ot Duiuth, iu said cmnty and 
flat 1, on .Siiturday. the Stii day cf September, 
lU'l. at 10 o'clock in llie forenoon of that tiity. 
subject to redfiiiDiion Kt any time witfdii one 
year front day of sale as by law provided. 
Dated .July 2.">th, 1^91. 

.S. li. Uooowix. 

As.signco of Mortgagee 
Fi:ank a. Day, 

At ortioy for .'•;iid Assfguee of Mortsagr e. 

Duluili, Minn. 
Jnly-2.Viug-1 -8-15-22-29. 



ARTICLES OF INCOSPORATION 



-OF 



BARNDH GRAIN 



COMPANY. 



$8.00— BEST SET OF TEETfl 

GULLUM. 

fslDieet Daoiiit. 




We. Iho undersigned, have associated onr- 
nelves together to form a corporation for the 
puriKisPB hereinafter meutioied pursuant to iIm,- 
provi.si(»ns of Title 2 of Chapter 3t. "Gi'neral 
Statutes Ihis"' and act-* amendatory thereof, and 
to that end have organized by adiii>tin< and 
signing the following articles of incoritoration : 

AUTICLE I. 

The name of this corporation shall be Barnam 
Grain Company. 

The geuHral nature of tlio business of this cor- 
poratioa shall he the buying, idling, dealiog in 
and liandiinL,' all km ts of grniu and other farm 
products .'IS vriiici))al or as agent or as broker 
for other parties or o li^rwise, and transacting 
all such other business roauc-ctf d therewith as 
may be deemed u(!ceH-iHry or convenient fo. the 
welfitre of the c )r!>'ratio I, any or all of said 
basiiieuH to Ik; Cirried ou iu the iitate of Minne- 
sota or elsewhere. 

The I rincipal place of transacting the busi- 
ness of this ct>ri.oration shall bo the city of Du- 
iuth, Minne.iota, bat an o!lic ' Jor the traosac- 
ti(>u of business may mIs) be opened anil main- 
taia'.d at the city of Minneapolis, Minnesota. 
AliTiCLE 11. 

The tim> of tlie coiiimencemsat of th's cor- 
poialion shall he tiic 1st day <)f September, A 
D. l^t'4, and the period of ito continuance shall 
be thirty yeiir>. 'J'lie ti rot meeting <jf said cor- 
poration .-hal! by liold at tUe ollica of the St. 
Anthony At Dakota Klev<itor Co.. Flour Ex- 
change buiidmg. in the city of Minneapolis. 
Minn., on Tiie.s<Jay, tho 4th day of Sept., 1891, at 
10 o'c cck a. m. 

ARTICLE III. 
Tho amount of the capital bto-.Ii of this cor- 
porati.iu shall be ttfty thousand (.'JO.OIJI); dollars, 
thirty thocsand dollars i.>;{J,ir)Oj of whch said 
capital f tock snaii b ) fully paid in before said 
coiporatiou stiall comm-uce busiuf-ss. and the 
remaining twenty thou-and (20,'XKI) of said capi- 
tal stock shall thereof tor bi paid iu tt such 
times, iu such maaiier and in such amounts as 
the board of directors may ro(iuire. 

ARTICLE IV. 

'fhe bi'ijlicst amount of indebteilnefs to which 
this corporation shall at any time be mbject is 
the sum of one hundred thousand dollars 

($iOO.tK.IJ.) 

ARTICLE V. 

Tho names and pi tees of residence of the per- 
sons forming this association for incorporati<m 
are as follows: 

Wiliiam II. Diinwoody, Mianeapolis. Minne- 
sota. 

James 8- Bel!, Minneapolis. Minnesota. 

t liar.'es ,J. Martin, Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

I'efer B. .Smith, lluinueapolis. Miuuei-ota. 

Georga U. Barnum. Duiuth, Minnesora. 
.\ET1CLE VI. 

The names of the first board of directors of 
this cori)oration shall be as :ollows: William 
H. Duuwoody. .James 8. Bell, Charles J. Martin, 
Peter li. Smiili aud (leorge ii. Barnum. 

The govern men I of this corporation and the 
management of its affairs .shall be vested in the 
following oflicere, to-wit: Aboard of five (.">) 
direcfors, who shiili be stockholders of this cor- 
poration, and a president, vice preti lent, secre- 
tary and treasurer. The board of directors 
shall be elected by tho stockholders of this cor- 
poration fct their annual meeting, and the pres- 
iih'iit. vice president, secretary and treaturer 
shall be chosen by the directors at their first 
meeting after each annual meetiagof the stock- 
h')ld'rs. 'J'Lo directors and ofiiceis of this cor- 
poration shall hold their respecrive oliices for 
tho term of one year and until th-ir respective 
Eurcessors are duly elected and cjaalitied. Tlie 
otlices of secretary and treasurer may lie held 
bv <ino and the same person. The oHlcers of 
this cori)oration, until the first annual meet- 
ing of tho stockholders shall be : 

William H. Dnnwoody, president. 

James S. Bell, vice president. 

George G. Barnum. secretary and treasurer. 

The aunr.al meeting of the stockholders of 
this corporation shall be htld ou the seconil 
Tuesday of August in each year, at such hour 
and place as shall ba fixed by the by-laws of the 
cori>oration. 

ARTICLE VII. 

The capital stock of thi.-< corporation shall b=» 
divided into live hncdred sliares i.VIO) of the par 
value of one hundre<l dollars tflW.dO) each. 

In testimony whereof we have hereunto set our 
hands and seals this 13th day of August, A. D. 
1894. 

William H. Dcnwoody 
James S. Bell. • 
Ciiaki.es J. Martin. 
Petkr B Smith. 
Geoege G. Bakxcm. 
In presence of : 
.ToHN G. Williams, 
W.W^. Davis, 

As to G. ii. Barnum. 
Pkxkv H. R'jin.NSc'N. 
T. C. EtTsk, 

.\s to \V. H. Dunv.'oody, 
Jas. S. Bell, 
(^hae. J. Martin. 
(■;. A. Brown. 
J. D. u'Bhien. 

As to P. B. Smith. 



(Seal J 
[Seal j 
|. Seal I 
(.Seal J 
ISealJ 



STATE OF MIN.NESOT.V, *„ 
CovNTV OK Hennepin. J 

Be it known that on this 2()th day of August, 
l'!94. ijersonally appeared before me. the un- 
dersigned, a notary public in and for the cou'.ty 
of Hennepin, WiUiam H. Duuwoody, James fs. 
Bell. Charles J. Martin and Peter B. Smith, to 
me well known to be the person^niiucd iu and 
wiio signed and exi»cnted tho foregoing articlei 
of ii;cor()oratiou. and they severally acknowl- 
edged that they cx'cuted. signed and adopt^'d 
the same as their f re? act aad deed respect- 
ively. 

* Jaues p. O'Bhien. 

Notary Public, 
Hennepin ("ounty, Minnesota. 
Notarial ) 
Seal, i 



A 



SSIG.\£h,S C;ALL FOR BIDS. 



STATE OF MLVNESOTA.? 

CocNTY or St. Ix)iis. S 

DistricK'oiirt, ICIevrfiiih .fudiclal Di^trirt. 
In the matter of fhe assignment of J. ^V. 

Crooks, insolvent. 

No! ice IB hereby given, that pursuant to an 
order of tho dif-trict court of St. bonis County, 
Miim.. 1 will receive bids for the stock of drugs, 
patent nicdici. es. drurgist* sundries, station.-ry 
a''d fancy good*', bottles, innsiciil merchandise, 
eigrirs and bi ok nccoimts of said in-olveut. J. 
W. « toi>ks. S.'iul b'ds to lie for cash aid sub- 
joci I I the iipproval of the jadge of 'aid court. 
Hn d hills most be either for the stock iu gnis.s 
o- lor sievl" d'p-iilnieids. No bids accept.i a 
afier '" I'. Ill . August 21th, 1-94. Sale to l-e i!p- 
p oved by thecoui'U at hpecial term (hereof 
held Ml ;i..'«l ,>». ill . AuRii.-t i;5lh, l'"94. iu Ihe court 
le.iise. Duiuth. Minn. 

'J'he luveutorv and stock may bo seen at "04 
Central aveuue West Duiuth. Minn. 

N.J. Miller, 
Assignee, 
Koom 5, Miller Block. 
A 15-18-20-22 



STATE OF MINNESOTA, )„ 
('ouNTY UK St. Locjs. ) *• 

Ba it known that on this l,")th day of Augtist, 
IS!' 1. personally appeared before mo the under- 
signed, a notary public in anil for said ctmnty 
of St Louis, George G. Barnum. ti me well 
known to be the prr.sou named ij and who 
signed and execu'ed the foregoing articles 
of incorporation. mhiI acknowledged that be ex- 
ecuted, -ignedand adopteti the same as his free 
act and deed. 

John G. Williams, 

Notary Public, 
*^ St. LouiB County, Minnesota. 
< Notarial ) 
\ Seal. J 



ST.\TE OF MINNESOTA, / 
Department of State. C 

I hereby certify that the within instrument 
v.-as liied for reconl iu this otlice on the 20tU 
dajof.\ug. A. D., IS91. at 1 ::<(l o'clock, p. m.. 
.i!id was duly recorded iu Book L2of incorpora- 
tions, on page 127. 

F. P. Brown, 
Sec rets ry of State. 



OFFICE OF REGISTER OF DEEDS. 

STATE OF MINNESOTA, ( 
COL'NTV OF St. Louia. ( 

1 hereby certify that th"^ withia instrnmTt 
was Hied iu this otiic". fo" record, on the 22.1 
day of Aug.. A. D 1S9I. at .*> o"ciock a. m.. 
and was duly recorded in lkK>k H of misc'dlane- 
ous, iiago 4oJ. 

Amos SiTF.rHAKD, 
Uogislerof Deeds. 
An^. 22-29. 



Contract Work. 



Ofiice of B ard of Public Works, I 
City of Duiuth, Miun., Aug. 22, 1«»4. \ 
Sealed bid.* will l>e received l>y the board of 
public works in and for tlie corjiorafion of the 
city of Dulutli, Minnesota, at their otlice insaiil 
citv. until 10 a. m on the M day of September, 
A. D. li><9l, for the construction of a road 
along tiiehCcLion line l-xHweeu .sections 'A) and 
:<1, town M. range U we.-t iu said city known 
as Hie Morris Thomas r(»ad according to idans 
and speoificrtiious ou lile in tho otlice of said 
board. 

A certified check or a bond with at least two 
(2) sureties in tie" sum of f«iur hiiu.irod seventy- 
live (i;:,) tloMars must accomi>any each bid. 

The said boanl reserves the right to reject 
any and all bids. . . 

M.J. Davis, 

Pro6id(uit. 
[Soai] 
OlUcial : 

A. M. KiLOOEK. „ 

Clerk lloaid of Public Works. 

Aug 22 lOt 



Top Floor 



s 



HERIFFS EXECUTION SALE- 



Under and by virtue of an exocution ieeued 
out of and under tho 8"al of the -uprem«» conrc 
of the state of Mi' nesota. om the 2>th day 
of July. 1M94, u[»on a judgment rendered and 
dicketed in said court on the 16th 
day of July, 1S94. in an action therein, 
wherein Tharo'd O. Hobe was ai.tjellant, and 
Rodrey B. Swift, respimd^nt. iu tavor of said 
appellant and against said i<siK>i:dent, for 
the sum of one hundred eight and 
90-100 dollars, a transcript of which judgment 
was duly dock'-ted in the oflice of the clerk of 
di.-trici court in and for St. LouisConnty. Minn., 
on the 1-sth day of July, 1^94. whicii said 
execution bae to me. as sheriff of said St. 
Jxmis County, been doly directed and 
delivered. I have lev ed upon and wit] sell at 
public auctif«n, to the highest cash bidder, at 
the front do'ir of tiie cftiirt hoose. in the city of 
Duiuth. in said county ofSt. Louis, on Thnr..-- 
day the l:uh day t>f September. l'"91, ot ten 
o'clock in the forenoon of that day, all the 
right, title and interest that tho above 
named judgment debtor had in and to the real 
estate hereinafter described on the 18th day 
of July, l^9l, that Ix-ing the date of the docketing 
of said transcript. Ihe description of the pro- 
perty being as follows, to-wit : 

Lots four (4) live (h) ard six [6i in blr>ck eleven 
fllj West Park Division to Duiuth accord- 
ing to the recorded plat thereof on file in tho 
office of the register of deeds in anlforSt. 
Louis Omnty. Minnesota. 

All of the above described property being and 
lying iu St, Louis Cimnty. Minnesota. 

Dated Dolutb, Minn., Ju y Wth. 1S94. 

Pall Shabvt. 
Sheriff St. Louis < ounty, Minn. 
By V. A. Dash. 
Deputy. 
John Kcstgahd, 

Attorney for Judgment Creditor. 
Aug. l-'<-l'v22-29 Sepl. .5-12. 

>^OTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. 

Default has been made in the payment of the 
sum of four hundred twenty aud 76-i(Xi dollars 
which amount is claimed to be due and is dup, 
owing and unpaid at the date of this notice 
upon a certain mortgage duly made and deli- 
vered by Matthew B. H^rrisoa. and Lucy Gray 
Harrison, his wife, mortgagor^, to American 
Loan and Trust Comjiany, (a corporation incor- 
porated L-nd^r the laws of Minnesota), mort- 
gag' e, bearing date the Ist day of May. 1^91, and 
duly recorded iu tho oQice of the register of 
deeds in ana for .St. Louis County. Minnesota, 
on the 23rd day ot October, 1^91, at b :ao o'clock 
a. m., iu Boo.^ .54 of mortgages, on page 421 
which I'^origage and the debt thereby -ecured 
were duly assigned by said American Loan and 
Trust Company to the undersigned Adelljert 
Moody who is now the owner and holder there- 
of, by written instrument, bearing date the 9th 
day of June, 1^92. and duly recorded iu the 
office of said register of deeds ou the l.'ith day 
of June. 1><94, at 8:20 o'clock a. m., in Bcok 117 
of mortgages, on page 40'J. 

And whereas, eaid default is a default in one 
of the coLditions of said mortgage, which said 
mortgage contains a jiower of sale that by 
reason of said default has become operative 
and no action or proceeding at law or other- 
wise has beeu instituted tj recover the debt 
secured bv said mortgage or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue of said power of sale, and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made and provided, 
the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of 
the premises therein described and covered 
thereby, and situate in St. Louis County. Min- 
nesota, to-wit : Lots number fourteen, fifteen 
anil sixteen (14. 1.5 and 16' in block number 
sixty-tive (t>r>i, in Harrison's Brookdale Division 
of Duiuth. according to the recorded plat there- 
of, with the hereditaments and appurtenances, 
which premises will be sold at public auction to 
the highest bidder for cash to pay said debt and 
interest and tweuty-5va dollars attorney's fee, 
stipulated in said mortgage to be paid in case 
of foreclosure, and the disbursements al owed 
by law, which sale will be made by the sheriff 
of said St. Louis County, Minnesota, at the 
front door of th« court hou.-o of said county, in 
the city of Duiuth. in eaid coun'y and state, ou 
Saturday, the 8th day of September. I.s94, at 10 
o'clock in the forenoon of that day. subjsct to 
redemption at any time withm one year from 
dav of sale, as by law provided. 

Dated July 21th, lJ.94. 

Adelbect Moody. 

Assignee of Mortgaee^- 
Frank A. Day, 

Attorney for said Assignee of MTtgagee, 
Duiuth Minn. 
J 25 A l-Sir)-22-29 

VfOSTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE. 

D'fault having b"o- made in the pavnient of 
the sem of two hundred ei jhty->ev(»n i$i»7 1 dol- 
lars, whicii is claimed to be due and is due at 
the dat« of this noiicr» upon s certain mi.<rrgage 
duly executed and delivered by A'-tbi;r i'. Jami- 
stm, of Daluth, St. Louis County. Minnesota, 
mortgagor, to Edca A. Arthur of Duiuth. St. 
Louis Cotinty, Mienesota. mortgagee, bearing 
date the eleventh day of March. l;90. aud with 
a iiower of sale thereiu contained, duly recorded 
in the «>flice if the register of deeiis in and for 
the county of 8t Loins aid sta'e of Minnesota, 
on the 19th day of March, IsiKi, at b o'clock lu 
m.. in Book 43 of mortgages, o:i page 479; 

Which said n.ortgt:gj uigether with iLe debt 
secured thereby, was duly assigned by said 
Eilna A. Arthur, m rtgagee,to the NortLwesteru 
Lo;in aad InvistmeLt Company, a corjtoration 
organ-zed and existiog under and by virtue cf 
the laws of tho state of M iuuesota. by writ'en 
."issignment dated the rhirJ day of April. l&9i). 
aud recorded in the office of s^id register of 
deeds, on the fifth diy of April. 1890. at ^:3l 
o'clock a. m., iu B>ok 50 o? mori,Tage». on page 
217. 

And whereas an action a' law having been in- 
stituted to rf cover the debt s'-ciued by said 
mortgage nn:l an execution having b«>en duly 
retiirnrd wholly unsatisfied upon the ji:dgment 
recovered in »Rid pction. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtu" of the pt>wer of sale contained in said 
mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in sucli 
case made and prtvided. the said irnrtirsg'j 
will be fori cl.)sed by a sale of the premises lie- 
scnbed in and couvt-yad by said mortgat;e. viz : 

Ad that tract or parcel <d laud lying ai.d be- 
ing in the county of St. Loui-* ard >"tate of Min; 
nesota, depcrii<ed as follows to-wit : 

Lot number five (.5) m block number one hun- 
dred th rty.five (V^i) of the plat of West Du utti, 
Fiftii Division, acxamliug to said p'at |as re- • 
corded in the tifllce of register of deeds ju a-d 
for said St. Louis l\>unty aiid state of Minne- 
sot a. with the hereditaments ar.d appurtenances, 
which sale will be mr.de by the sh<»riff of said 
Si. Louis Coiiuty at the front dinir of the 
c iirt bocso iu the city of Dulutli in 
said county and sta-e «>o tiie 21s' 
tfay of SepU'mbw. IMU, at IU o'clock a. m.. of 
tl'Ut day. at pubdc veni'ue, to the highest bid- 
der for cash, to pay eaid debt of two hundred 
oighty-soveii dolla .-. and interest, ai.d the taxe.«. 
"if any ou .sjrd premises.aiui twenty tive<.?2.5i d"!- 
la t. /it ornoy's fee*, as stipulateil iaand by sa d 
mor.-gage iu case of fi reclosure, atid the di.-- 
bursemeuts al'owod by hiw; subject to redemj>- 
f ion at any time withiu ona year frimi day of 
sale. !i= proviib d by law. 

Dal d .Vuguet Wh, A. D. 1S.14 

NosTn\vi:sTEBx Loan and 
Investmkxt I omtanv, 

As-ig:iee cf the Mo tgagcc. 

CHESTKI! MCKlSKIi, 

Atttiruey for the .Assignee. 

Aug 8-15 22--29-Sept 5-12. 



PKOPOS.ALSFOKKRECllON OF S<"HOOL 
buildings. C. S. Indian S rvice. la Poin-e 
Agency, Wis , .*st land. Wis.. Angu-t Uitii, 1»94. 
Sealed tils, ^"i).l^>r^ed "prooosals for er.ction 
of schixil buildings." aiid addrestrd to tho 
undersigned at Ashland, Wis., will b<> received 
at this aceiicy uutil one o'citK'Ic p. m. central 
time, of September Mb. 1^)4. for furnishing the 
uecessaty materials aud labor rcquin d in the 
ert'Cliou ami comi.leliou of fonr (4* scliool 
buildngs on the I ac du Flambeau rescrv.itiou. 
under chii'gB of tins agency, in strict accord- 
iiuce with plaus and sijccilk-ntions whicii may 
bo cxamineti at the otlices of The ••livening 
Herald," of Dubiih. .Minn., the "Globe, " of St. 
Paul. Miun. and atth s agency. Bid.'ers will 
stato in thoir bids the Dr..j>os#d price of each 
building, aud ihelcngihof time rc.iuired iu the 
envtiimof same. The atter.tion of bidders in 
invited to the net of coni»re.«8 appmved Angast 
1st. l.s'*2. entitled ".-tn act relating to the limita- 
tion of the hours <f daily service of laborers 
and lU'^-hanics emj.loyed uvum the nnblio woiks 
ofihelnited Stat«<« and of the District ot 
Columbia." The right is reserved to rejf>ct any 
Of all bids or any pail .>f any bid, if deemed 
for tlie Ivst intereat of tiie .«ervic«. 

CEHTIFIED CHECKS. Each bid must be 
acctinmanied by a certified check or draft upon 
some I lilted States deixisilory or s. Iveut ra- 
tiona! bank in the vicinity i<f the resilience of 
tho bidder, made pnynble to the order of the 
commissioner of ludinu affairs, for at leart fivo 
per cut of the anioUKt of the i ro|>»s«l which 
check or draft will be forfeited to the I'nittd 
States i'l case any bidder or bidders receiving 
an award sh.tll fail to i>n<inptly « xtcute a con- 
tract with gi>od aiiii mlticMHit bu ret ies. other- 
wise to be raiurued to the bidder. Bids accom- 
panied by cash lu liru <f a certified check will 
not b,» considered. For furtlier iuforiuation as 
t.» exact location for buildmga. moans uf trans", 
iiortation. etc., anply to Lieut. W. A. Mercer, 
U. S. A., Acticg U, S, Indiuu Agent. 



■^-* 



W DOLyiH ITEMS. 



West Djiuth Men Who Are Interested in 

Rainy Lake Gold Fields Are Growing 

Enthusiastic. 



Four of Them Have Secured an Island 

and Expect to Have a Rich 

Mine. 

P. F. Smith Arrested For Keeping the Ben- 
nett Hotel Bar Open Too Late 
at Night. 



The West Duluth tjold bu^s who have 
lately relumed from Rainy Lake are 
very enthusiastic over the prospects and 
are all preparing to leave again shortly 
for the new fields. Messrs, Dent, Clyne, 
Edward Miles and Taylor have secured 
an island in Rainy lake, about one ard 
one-half miles from the Little American 
mine and are now sinking a shaft which 
was 7 feet deep when ihey left. They 
claim to have found the best of surface 
indications and are satisfied that they 
have struck a bonanza. If the mine 
pans out according to their anticipations 
they will put in a stamp mill this fall. 
They are making arrangements to stock 
it for ?330.coo. 

Mr. Clyne savs he thinks the founda- 
tions of Rainy Lake City are resting on 
gold as the trend of the veins is in that 
direction, bat the city does not yet re- 
semble heaven inasmuch as the streets 
are not paved with gold. He has been 
summoned on the grand jury and will 
not leave for Rainy Lake until his duties 
in that capacity are fulfilled, but his son 
Henry left today to ni;n;age atfairs unnl 
his arrival. Mr. Dent will go up again 
the latter part of next week. 

Kept Open To3 Late. 
P. F. S.TiUb, of the Bennett hotel, was 
arrested today for selling liquor over his 
bar alter closing hours. The police have 
been watching the place pretty closely 
of Icte and report that warning has been 
given to keep within the terms of the or- 
dinance but that the bartender has per- 
sisted in remaining at his post of busi- 
ness until far into the early morn. 

West Duluth Briefs. 
The American Reform Party club will 
hold a meeting at the Great Eastern hall 
Saturday evening, Aug. 25, for the pur- 
pose of further perfecting the organiza- 
tion, 

S. S. Williamson will return tomorrow 
to Deerwood, where his family is still en- 
joying camp life. 

The Young People's society of the 
Congregational church will give a social 
in the church parlors this evening, A 
literarv and musical program has been 
prepared. 

The Sun office proved to be too small 
to contain the members of the Jefferson 
club last evening, so an adjournment was 
taken to larger quarters in the Silvey 
block. The campaign was talked over 
in a general wav, but the election of a 
president was deferred. 

The Norwegian church social at Great 
Eastern hall last evening was well at- 
tended and a most enjovable affair. 
Among the speakers were Rev. L'therin 
and B. B. Haugan. of St. Paul. The 
Enckson family quartet furnished mu- 
sic. Refreshments were served after 
the program. 

Word has been received that C. F. 
Lamb, the attorney who left for Phtxnix, 
Arizona, some lime ago for his health, is 
quite ill again. 

William Burch went to St. Paul today 
on business. 

Frank lortier is back from Mitchell c^ 
McClure's lumber camp, having acci- 
dentally cut his hand with aa ax. 




THE DtTLtlTH EVENING HERALD: WEDNESDAY. AUGUST aa. 1894. 



s.lT FLOATS* 

rOK TABLE LINEN. 

THE PROCTER & CAMELE CO.. CINTI. 



WHfAT CLOSED LOWER. 



A Horrible Death. 
Huntington, W. \a . Aug. 22.— 
Charles Peyton, a switchman in the 
Chesapeake & Ohio yards went between 
two cars today to make a coupling and 
met with a horrible death. He did not 
see a Dolt that become loosened and pro- 
jected so that it went entirely tbrouRh 
his head, suspending the body while the 
train moved two car lengths. 



Grocers association picnic at Fond du 
Lac Thursday, Au?. 23. Stores will be 
closed all diy. Regular trains leave 
L'nion depot at 7:30 a. m., i :^o and 4:45 
p. m., and special train at 9:30 a. m. 
Returning leave Fond du Lac at 3 and 
5:35 p. m. Tickets, adults, 50 cents; chil- 
dren, 25 cents, for sale at all grocery 
stores. 



The Market Was Quite Active. Bui Ruled Easy 
After Noon. 

The wheat inarkit here today was activ.i for 
both cash and future:'. The opauing was easy 
at 'ic lower than vosterday's rlo-!e for Soptem- 
btrat r)«>*ie. and UoceinbtT at -i??*. It nileil 
firm and advanced '.c for SeptninbL-r. wlitlo 1)^- 
ci-aib.r did not go above fiSj. Tho niaikrtt hald 
nrni up to noou and ih-n eased i.tl, cJosmi,' ?4C 
lower than yesterday <or Auirnst ;u)d ''ac lower 
for S«>ptenioer and IJecenibiT. ( a.-^h wtieat was 
m «-.ioJ deiaund at 2''ic premium over Septem- 
ber for old wheat to arrive. The mills also tt>ok 
cousidrrable new wheat at the Sc;)temb!T price. 
Iradini; in futuros was of wood proportions. 
1 oUowiuK were the cloMint^ prices, the li^ures 
f.>r cash stuff b>?i:it,' for now when' : 

No. 1 liard. catih 58kic. .Aucust :i'>yic; Soptem- 
bjT, .^^s'l. Nt). 1 northern, cash, 'Xi'ic : August, 
at)>4c; September, CG'jc; December, :i7!>c. 
«o. 2 northern, cash, aiUc. No. 'A, 
M'lC. Kejectf<l, 4Sc. To arrive- 

No. 1 northern. n-\\. .tC'^c : o'd, .'usJic. live, 45c. 
tJax i^l.iO; No. 2 oats,:{!c: No. 3 oats aiiUc. 

Car inspection toda.v -Wheat lit. Kecoii>t9 
-Wheat. 41.1 1 bus. Shiinnouts— Wheat, U').- 
U )0 bus. 

New York Money. 
New Youk. Auk. 22.-Money .n rail ea=y at 
1 per cent. Prime mercantile paper 3«5'j 
per cent. Sterlins: exchange tirm for doniiind' 
witli actual bn.«iness iu bankers' bills at 
$4.S«)?i*i, 4.87 for demand and $4.8»ji4(?' 'j for sixty 
days; posted rates, «.srii,(?.- 5:4 js; andf4 87'.24t 
4.*f: commercial bills. f4.^4Ji64.s5. Silver 
certificates, ()i;*<:64'/4 ; no siles. Bar silver, 6.P4. 
Mexican dollars, 5- ; nominal. 

The Liverpool Market. 

Liverpool, Aug. 22.-("lo.se: Wheat steady; 
holders offer moderately ; No. 2 red winter, 4s 
4';d;do8priufir, 4' Nl. Corn firm; supply poor ; 
new mixed spot, .is Id. Futures, dull ; hoUhra 
offer soariaBly : Angcst, .'s Id; September, 4s 
U»S; October, 4sitd. Flour steady ; ho! ders of- 
fer moderately ; St. Louis fancy wiutjr, 5s fd. 

The Chicago Market. 

('fiicago, Autf. 22.-('h)«e: Wheat, lower; 
Autriist, 53'ic ; September. 54ii ; Lieceraber, 
y>\^\c. « orn, lower; .\ukus'. 54?ic; Sep- 
tember, 54Hc; October. .'■jIJasc; May. .">2,'86:5ac; 
Oats, steady; August, 3u^c; September, 
307^c; May, :}.>jc. Pork, steady; September, 
.f 13.50; January, .•?i:i 57',4. Lard, steady; Sep- 
tember and January, !?7.62'/ic. Ribs, steady; 
Soi.tember, $7.27!i; January, $7.10. Kye. 
Eominal, 4Sc. Hariey. 8t»>ady .ilfri.Wc, Flax 
seed, sto.id.v, j'l ;iS''"$l.:;4. Tinuthy seed. $5.4"). 

The Minneapolis Market. 

M1NXE.APOL13, Auf,'. LI' -Close : Wheat steady ; 
Atjirust, .54*8c; S.iptember, 5;i'2@:'^3c; l)ecem- 
l>er. ,'.54^55'4C. On track. No. 1 hard, 56c; 
No. 1 northern, 55c; No. 2 northern, L3'/4c. 

New York Urain Market. 

New York, Anu. 2J.— Close: Wlieat : August, 
o^ic ; September, ^^^c ; October, 59?aC ; Decem- 
b*>r, ti2c; May, 0'i?jc. Corn: Aui,'u.st, t;ic; 
September, t;oc; Octobar, 59i.ic; December, 
57'2C; May. 56',ic. Oat-: Austust, :«'ac;Sti>- 
teinbor, WSic; October, '•j'>}ac; November, 36c. 

Gossip. 

Received over private wire of B. E. Baker, 
Kraiu and stock broker. Room 107, C'hamber of 
Commerce. 

Wheat opened waak at 'jc decline from las-t 
niaht's close. The crowd atfeniptod to Miiaeh 
prices at the star:: but were unsuccessful and 
bought it back at '^c ;ulvanco later en. iho 
balance of the session it was dull, slumping oil 
Uc, closing at ab.uit opening price. Clear- 
ances were moderate, Z'iii.i.'M bus. 
The early cables were strong at 
'jd advance. Late closing rabies were 
weak, li^ild lower. Recfipts at primary 
pojnts are large. Receipts at ?Northrteslern 
points are luavy for this tt^ason of the year anil 
will increase from now on. We advise selling 
wheat on hard sp<jt<. 

(/I rn anil odts weie strong early and weak- 
ened iu sympathy with wheat, closing at %c 
decline from last night's close. Provisions 
lower. 

Puts, September wlieat. 54;'»c. 

Calls, September wheat, F>5'ic. 

Curb, September wlieat, 

Puts, September corn 52?ic. 

Calls, September corn, 5340. 



WAS ItO CONTRACT. 

R. M. Newport & Sons' Deal With H. A. Smith 
Was Only a Preliminary Agreement. 
Judge Kn&ign has tiled tindings in the 
caseofR. M. Newport t\: Sons ai>ainst 
H. A, Smith. It was alleged that the de- 
fendant arranged with the plaintiff to 
make a loan of $100,000 to Adeline 
bmith, defendant's mother. The Joan 
was never accepted and the firm sued 
for its commission of *iooo. Judge Kn- 
sign decides adversely to the plaintiEf. 
He finds that the contract made by 
Smith was merely preliminnry and that 
he had no .authority to enter into a con- 
tract for the loan. 

Some time ago Deputy Sheriff Klip- 
pen attached some of the stock of 
Christian Caspar, a small grocer in West 
Duluth, taking 5^2 in goods. The at- 
tachment was made on the wrong man. 
being intended for Charles Caspar. 
Christian Casper claimed that the affair 
broke up his business, and he sued for 
Si SCO, Judge Ensign this morning tiled 
his nndings, decided that while there 
was a mistake made it was not malicious, 
and he finds judgment lor §203 for 
Caspar. 

The special term Saturday will be a 
large one. I'p to noon today thirtv 
notes of issue had been filed. 




No Wonder He Dreads It, 

J if hi.s house is cleaned in the old-fashipned, 
Jm "A tearinir-iip ^Vay. Why can't a man's wife use 
nVjT Pearline for cleanini;- house, and let him 
keep comfortable ? That's all she needs— Pearl- 
ine and water — to make it an easy thin^^ (and a 
quick one,) both for herself and for everybody 
around her. 

J '.very thing in the house, from cellar to 

attic, can be cleaned best with Pearline. Besides, 

with your paint and wood-work and such things, you'll 

save a lot of wear that comes from useless scrubbin'r. 

^f^flH ^'^''''''*-''''^ ""'i sonio unscrupulous grocens 

it "D*^ p'U- same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE 
±JCL\^S^ — I'c.irlinc is never peddled, ami if 
your rjrijcer semis you something iu pLice of Pearline 
]>ii honc-,t—se>iJ ii iiici. 410 jAxMES PVLK, N. Y.' 



DULUTK, SATURDAY, 



28th Ave. West a ndSuperior St. 



ADMISSION, ONLY 50 CENTS. 



AUe.25 



^^x 




The Chamber Concert. 

The Schubert trio, consisting of Mrs. 
Scbmied, Herr Carl Ricdelsberger and 
Ernest Lachmund, has been requested 
and has consented to play the last part 
of Rubenstein's great trio at the fare- 
well chamber concert to be given by 
Hcrr Riedelsber-^er .it Turner hall on 
Tuesday evening next. This selection 
was received with great pleasure .at the 
concert at the Temple a few months ago. 
.Sdciety people are taking great interest 
in the concert and tickets are selling 
rapidly. 

He Recognizes Beck. 

Chief Armstrong is in receipt of letters 
from Chief Smith, of Stillwater, and 
Chief Smith, of Minneapolis, slating that 
thev recogni:'.e lieck as the n:.an who 
traveled with "Mrs. Smith"— who is in 
jail in Stillwater— .ind who uttered forged 
checks in various towns. 



IWissabe Company Organized. 

Articles of ir.corpotaiion of the Mis- 
sabe company were filed yesterday after- 
noon by Edward Blake and Ira B. Jones, 
of Duluth, and Ben Herrig, Jr., of Grand 
Rapids, Minn. The object of the cor- 
poration is the transaction of a general 
merchandise bus ness and the handling 
of real and personal property of all 
kinds. The place of business is at 
Mountain Iron, the capital stock.Sio.ooo, 
and the limited indebtedness $io,coo. 

Is Opposed to It. ^ 

C. McNamara writes from Towef that 
the statement that he, as assignee of the 
Iron Range Brewing company, recom- 
mended the sale of the property to Frank 
Pabst is incorrect. He says he is op- 
posed to the confirmation of the sale by 
the court. 

Ladies' Union Organized. 
The ladies of the new Congregational 
church have organized a society to be 
known as the Ladies' union. Mrs. Harry 
Mee is president, Mrs. Fred Russeil, 
vice president. Mrs. W. M. Turner, sec- 
retary, and Mrs. Fred Voss. treasurer. 
They hope to aid the work of the church 
in various ways and will give their first 
social this evening at the rooms on 
Twentieth avenue and East Superior 
street. 



New York Stocks. 



Notice. 

Office of the Eo.ako 01^ Fire ) 
co.m.missioners, ' 

Duluth. Minn., Aug. 21, 1894. ) 
Sealed bids will be received at this 
office up to and including Saturday, 
Sept. I, 1894, at 12 o'clock noon of said 
day, to furnish the city of Duluth, for 
the use of the fire department of said 
city, the following amount of coal for the 
coming year: About 200 tons of pea, 
100 tons nut, 50 tons blacksmith, ;o tons 
of ^'ought, same to be delivered in 
amounts as ordered. We reserve the 
right to reject any and all bids. 

Bo.\i<i) OK FlKK COM.MISSIONF.KS, 

Fri:i> a. Lewis, 

Secretary. 

.Subscribe for the Herald. It's the best 



:Nrxx*Z3 

in till! hanil of a PJirjr^on 

jrivt-s you a ffclinjr of 
-, horror and dread. There 

i.=« no longer ncciceity for 
, its uPf in rnaiiy distases 
jforrn rly rctrnmoi] nj in- 

( uriiljle wifhoiit cutting. 

The Triumph of 
Conservative Surgery 

is wt!l illustrated by the 
fact that 

RUPTURE ""^ ^^''^' 

■ twi >^'>^ 18 now rad- 
curcd without the knife and without 
Clumsy, chafiPK trns^e? tan Ix! thrown 

J . They never eure but oft^-n induce in- 

Il'imniation, strrtntrulution and death. 
TUMORS **^'^'''""' Fibroid (L'terlno) 

ithoiit 




Name of Stock. 


Open 1 High 


Low 


Close 


Whi.sky 


19 

654 


21 

tJ'f 


1S% 
6 


ai'/j 


Atchisfni 


6l\ 


Sn^ar Tru.st 


113 


lU^ii 


li:i 


m^ 


Canaila Southern 


51 \4 


.M'n 


.5m 


M'l 


('., H&Q. 


75'4 


7f!-'« 


74 'i, 


76 


St. Paul 


&iU 


64% 


6:<?i 


HV'i 


Cliicapo Ga.s . 


76Si 


77?.( 


76?i 


Til4 


Delaware, Lacka. & W. 










(ieneral Electric 


41?i 


13 


i\^ 


■J2?!( 


Erie 


15 i» 


l>'i, 


IS 


l.i's 


Roadine 


i:)'i 


W^k 


19''h 


VM 


Louisville & Nashville. 


MH 


54'., 


5;i'i 


■>i}r. 


.Manhattan 


11»". 


119','i 


119'^ 


1 Ill's 


Missouri Pacific 


2S!i 


3(»>4 


29S 


:;o 


New Enclaii.l 










Chicaeroik Northwest'n 


i(;<i 


io6« 


1U« 


KKiJi 


Northeni Pacific prfd. 


i«'4 


17 


W4 


ii;?i 


I'ock Island - 


67 ';i 


6X 


67 H 


tvs 


Union Pacific ' 


12'i,- 


I2'« 


11?» 


I.' 


Western Union. 


H«^ 


anVi 


«"<^ 


8>J'i 


(;., t;., ('. <jt Indiana... 


:iH'.» 


89U 


:»>,. 


:ffl>4 


Lake Shore 


1X{| ; 


W4H: V:>.<i 


i:uil 



Some Want a Reduction. 

The members of the board of trade are 
holding a meeting this .afternoon to con- 
sider the question of changing the pre- 
sent commission rule. The existing rule 
provides that the charge shall be i cent 
per bushel and .some of the members 
favor cutting this charge in two. It is 
unlikely that the change will be made. 

To Cleanse the System. 

Effectually vet gently, wiien costive or 
bilious, or wh.en the blood is impure or 
sluggish, to permanently cure habitual 
constiparion, to awaken the kidnevs and 
liver to a healthy activity, without irri- 
tating or weakening them, to dispel 
headaches, colds or fevers use Svrup of 
Figs. 



It Was Owens' Day. 

Lexington, Ky.. Aug. 22.— A crowd 
of perhaps lo.oco people gathered here 
today to attend the Ovvcns barbecue and 
hear speaking at Woodland. A Ken- 
tucky barbicue was spread and the v,-o- 
men of the district managed things. The 
whole town is owned by Owens men and 
no such enthusiasm has been seen here 
in years. 



HAVE RAISED THE RATE. 

Vessel Men Havo Pushed the Wheat Rate Up 
to Two Cents. 

Duluth vessel men are holding out for 
a 2-cent wheat rate and it is only a cjues- 
tion of a short time before they will get 
it. The rate is now strong at 1^4 cents, 
and one ofifer cf a cargo at 2 cents was 
made. It was withdrawn, however. 
IJuluth broker;} are offering boats 2}i 
cents to load about Sept. 10. This is 
equivalent to 8>ccnl ore. 

Other rates are strong. The ore 
movement has been increasing since the 
passage of the tariff bill leaving a duty 
on ore, and the 65-cent rate is perma- 
nent with a prospect of another advance 
before the week is out. 

Clearances, 850,000 feet lumber, Chi- 
cago; S. E. Sheldiin, 700,000 feet lumber, 
Cbicat'o; Roby, 2100 tons ore, 15uff.ilo; 
S, P. Ely, 700,000 feet lumber, Chicago. 

The Sault Passages. 
S.MiLT Ste. Marie. Mh h.. Aug. 22,— 
[SuLCKd to The Herald.]— Up: Cityof 
Cleveland and consorts, Carter, 7 p. m., 
Montana, Moshegan and consort, 8; }i. 
B. Tuttle and c3n.«orts. 11 ; E. E. Thomp- 
son and consort, Coffinberry and consort, 
12; Langell Boys and consort, I a. m.; 
Pilgrim, 9. Down: Kershaw and con- 
sorts, S; Ser\ ia and consort, g; Marina, 
Ward, 10. 

THE AHIRA COBB SUNK. 

Was in Collision with the Steamer America in 
Mud Lake. 

Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Aug. 22.— 
[Special to The Herald ] -Steamer 
America, upbound with coal, came into 
collision with the schooner Ahira Cobb 
upbound coal laden, in tow of the Glad- 
stone, laying to in a fog. in the middle of 
Mud lake, strik ng the Cobb on her port 
£ide forward of :he foreriggirg. 

The Cobb sank in 17 feet of water 
down to her upper deck which is 3 feet 
out. Her planking is all started and 
she is bulged out on the starboard side. 

Port of Ouluth. 

AEKIVED. 

Prop Torsica, Lake Erie ; liiiht for ore. 
Prop Hdl P. ("ro.-... Lake Erie; coal. 
Schr Hoard of Tr ike, Lake i;rio : coal. 
Schr Clement, Lfko Krie; coal. 
Prop Hesper, Lalco Erie; coal. 
lUr^p 129, Lake Erie; coal. 
Prop Roby, Lake trio; coal. 
Prop Moran, Bnflalo; morchardiso. 
I'rop Thoma.s \Vi sou, Lake Erie; coal, 
hirno 105, L.iko Erio; cor.l. 
Prop Koumania, Lake Erie; co.il. 
Nchr Barium, La;>o Erie; coal. 
Prop .Alcona, Lake Erie; coal. 
iJchr Alta, Lake Erie; coal, 

I'EP.\ETED. 

Prop Doty, Lake Erie; ore. 
SciirOlivtj.Icinette, Like Erio;ore. 
Prop Curry, Ashhitid ; Ikht for ore. 
I'rop Waveriy. Lake Erie; ore. 
iSchr Bruce. Lake Erie; ore. 
Priip Norman, Lake Erie; ore. 
Prop Northern t^ueeu, Buffalo; flonr. 
Prop Iosco, Lake Erie: ore. 
Prop Klphicke, Likf Eno; ore. 
Pr<>|> Vantlerbilt. Buflaio; flour. 
>rop John Mitchfll, L;'koErio; ore. 
Prop (\ir»icn, Lahe Erie; ore. 
Prop Castalin, Lf.ke Erin; ore. 
Prop Avon, BuffaJo ; tloir. 



NOTICE 

TO 

Build Sidewalks. 



THE WORLDS LAi<QEST. GRANDEST. BEST AMUSEMENT INSTmjTIOft 




In accordance with a resolution of the 
common council of the city of Duluth, 
passed June 18, 1894, notice is hereby 
given to all owners and occupants of any 
and all lots or parcels of land adjoining 
the east side of Minnesota avenue be- 
tween Dundee street and Spruce street, 
to construct a sidewalk in said avenue 
.idjoining their several lots at their own 
proper expense and charge before Sep- 
tember 11, 1891. Said walk to be con- 
structed in accoidance with plans and 
fpccilications on file in the office of the 
board of public works, and to be built 
to the established line and grade, or to a 
temporary line and grade to be given by 
Tbe city engineer. 

If the said owners or occupants fail to 
construct said walk before September 
II, 1894, or if any such work or part 
thereof, is not done in the manner pre- 
.•■cribed by said plans and specifications, 
or if said walk is not built to the line and 
grade prescribed, then the board of pub- 
lic works of the city of Duluth will cause 
ibe same to be done, and the full cost 
and expense thereof, together with ten 
{ 10) per cent additional for cost of sur- 
veys, plans and superintendence will be 
assessed against said lots. 

Duluth, Minn, August 20, 1894. 

M. J. Davis, 
President Board of Public Works. 

I.Seal.] 
Official: 

A. M. KiLGORE, 

Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug. 22-25. Scot. I. 



CAPITAL INVESTED. $3,500,000. DAILY EXPENSES. $7,300 

OXLY ,S7/Oir KSDORfSED ItY THE CLF.KnY 
.« ,, « ^^ ^^^^^^ PRETENSE. NO EXA^ifiERATlON. 

EVERYTHINGJUST AS ADVERTISED 

N1-\V lEKFOR.MANCES, NEW I'KOi'Li;, NE\C ATTRACTIONS. 

OHIKIO "SRiSF JOHJLnSTN'.A. 

tliat zoole^fical pardon. 1 he wonrier of the Newspaper ami 
Scientific WVirlds. 

GRAND ETHNOLOGICAL CONGRESS OF STRftNGE AND SAYAGR PEOPLE. 

''Xid•m^c«n,Tih^''T'■/'"^''^'S°^;Y'•'' «r.m..nii..s, P«.^■,DF. Idi.Ut/,rs. Heathen. Mo- 
^matZ^ Jh/.Vh • i''''"';''' B"<''lh«^t.« Confucianp. llin.hm^. Christians and 
Amazims . whole families of gavajre people vith their huts wpapone. imple- 
mentP. mti.«iral lustrnmpnts. riten. oenmuniw, dances and irames. 




Contract Work. 



Office of the B.)ard of Public Works, ? 
City of Duluth, Minn., Aup. 14. 1394. J 
Sealed bids will bo received by the board of 
public works in and for the corporation of the 
city of Duluth, Minnesota, at their oflice in said 
city, until 10 a. m., on the 27th day of August, A. 
i). 1S9I. for the construction of a ten-foot plank- 
walk on tlie oast side of Second avenue west in 
f-nd city, from First street to Second street, 
according to plans and spoeifloations on filein 
loe otiica of said board. 

A certified check or a bond with at least two 
(2) sureties in the sum of fifteen (V>) 
dollars must accompaiiy each bid. 

The said board, reserves the right to reject 
any and all bids. 

M. J. Davis, 
,„ ,, President. 

fSeall 
Oflicial: 

A. M. Kii.aoEE, 
Cleik, Board of Public Works 
Aug l.i-lOt. 



Contract Work. 



GREAT EQUESTRIAN TOURNAMENT. 



Loapiiik'. Tumbliiif; and Acrobatic Displays. , 

12 -OF THE WORLD'S GREATEST CIRCUS CHAMPIONS- 12. 

Unrivaled Equestrian Feats by a dozen male ami female riders 

THE MOST FAMOUS AERIALISTS IN THE WORLD. 

All the Great Athletes. Gymnasts and Acrobats. 

SENSATIONAL ANIMAL EXHIBITIOX-Lion.-. Ti».ers. Sheep. Dog.. Panther... Elephat^ts and 

Horses, performing at o^e time in harmony together in a Colr«sal Bt^el-Barml ArMa. 

SIGHTS NKVI<V-'^?!r^^^^^^^^ 

bJGHIS NK;>bh. SELN BfctOKL THIS SEAt;ON and onlv to \w, witnessed in the«i. kI.. uk 

2 Herds of Elephant^.2 Pl-ves of Camel., (iiant and Pigmy 'Animals "wTnageHes^TSnTd 

and Wild Beast.-, 20 Old-Time. Modern and Pantomimic Clowns •ir.uut.a 

T^^,^^''^°^™^"'=^^ ^*^^y ^^ 2 ^"^^ 8 P- ™- Doors open an'hour earlipr 

ADMISSION TO EVERYTHING 50 CENTS. CHILDREN Ha£f PRICE 

Keserved seats at regular price and admissiin tickets at iKual advance at The Lyceum Pharmacy' 

E\?P7'^t?^^^w^.^*^^,-^'r^^pT PARADE with the sovereigns of the world repre- 

sonted, together with the nuhtarynniforms and music of all nations, at !* a. m. on day of shoiT 

LOWEST EXCCRSION lUTE^ OX ALL KAILRO\DS. 

WILL EXHIBIT AT WEST SUPERIOR ADGDST 24. 




lESTOiUSlOOD 



SEFOUU AND £k\- iKUSUiG. 



DR. MOTTS 

NTBTESDrE 

-^^^— ^^— ^-^— PILLS 

Thlf.^'if.l'Jlr'"*'"'^ for nervous prostration and all nervons diseases of 
Ihcfc-eneratiyc organs of cither ses. rath as NY>rvou JftS^tratiorri^n, 
inK or l.ort ;»tanhooa, Impotr:K;y. Nightly Emis^SSlT^thfulF'ildsT 

^^^V,fu>}^^^n^_^n]^^Xho mo^c^%1^ ''^tTxl^l^^r boi^'^°b*Sr'S 



Sold in Duluth by Smith & Smith, 101 West Superior Street. 



ieally 
pain, 
away 



niiinj' irthers, are now 



and 
n-movetl 



■without the iHTil-< of cuffinpr operations. 
PILE TUMORS how. vr large. Fifrtula 
rikb I Umuno, nTi.-i „tiier diHeasfs of 



the low; r lx)wel, nrc permanently cured with- 
out pi ill or resort to the knife. 

STONE '" *^'* "I'l'W''". no mattpr how 
%/ • irivk jjirsj.,., is crushed, pulverized, wasb- 
f<\ ^ut and perfectly r'-moved without cutting. 
STRlCTliRF-' '^^ PHf'HV Passage is also 
«9in9^i^iunt. removed without cutting in 
hundr s of cases. For painphlrt, references 
and nil partjetilars, .send 10 eents (in stamps) 
to Worid'.s Disr-ensijry .Mexlical Associati-jn. 
No. 063 Main Street, liuffalo, N. Y. 



THE PRODUCE MAHKETS. 

In New York. 

Ni:w York. Aiiu- ■-- Hulter firm; creamery. 
l'*c; wnstern dairy, 13' jfaj'ic ; we.'^tiTn crciniery, 
•J<I*»2»'2C; liUin-. •J4'4i5. Erks st'a ly; srate aiid 
IViinkvlvaiiia. Vie: weste.-n, 16'i@17!4o: cje-es. 

In Chicago. 

CiiirAr.o, \\\g. 22.— Hntfer tirm; creameiy 
176J:V4c; dairies, 12*i,3JC Eggs firm; nvjif^' 

14'2C 

■ 

Goes to the Coast. 
Clark': Radcliffe, traveling .salesman 
of tlie Marshall-Wtlls Hardware com- 
pany, leaves tomorrow for the Pacific 
coast in the interests of his house. The 
Marshall-Wells compat:y is the lirst Du- 
luth whoh'sale house to send its men 
into the Pacific coast territory. 




of more than 133 3'ears in 
the manufacture of tobacco 
enables us to produce the 
verj^ best article possible 
Consumers of tobacco de 
rive the benefit of this ex 
perience, and iu using th 
celebrated 

Lonllard's 



Oelared Independence. 

ToKio, Aug, 22.— It IS officially an- 
nounced that on June 30 the king uf 
Corea declared himself independent of 
China and appealed to Japan to assist 
him in drivinjj the Chinese from Asan. 
This, it is added, was done with the as- 
sistance of the Corean troops. The of- 
fici:i] announcement aLo is that on the 
sarr.e date,"June 30, the Cojean king re- 
nounced all treaties with China. 



Applications wanted for loans; no de- 
'«iy. Howard & Patterson. 



Foramvoramvcramyaye on the Noah's 
Ark tomorrow nijfht. 

Subscribe for The Hcra'd, Duluih's 
leading paper. 




Held to the Grand Jury. 

Bofoie Judge Powell this morning 
William Kidd, an e.x employe cf Pan- 
ton & Watson, was held to the grand 
jury on the charge of grand larceny in 
the second digree. The defendant was 
charged with stealing four tair of opera 
glasses and a pocketful of eye glasses. 
The goods were stolen from the opticia>! 
at Panton & Watson's. 



Removal. 

riordon & Henszey have removed to 
306 West Superior street, Dululh Trust 
carapany building. 

Hear Professor Riedelsberger's violin 
on the water by moonlight with the Bo- 
hemian club tomorrow night. 




are assured of the highest 
qua-ity. 'Tis a rich, last- 
ing and delicious chew. 

ItUORILURD^ 

Sold Everywhere. 



PILES! PILES! PILES! 

Dr. Willi.ims' Iidian Pilj Ointment will cure 
i..uid, ineeditif;, Uh:erat(<l and ItchitiB Piles. 
It ab.sorh:; the tin lor.-;, alleys tbo itching at. 
oi.ce, .lets as a pouMico. gives iiutant relief. 
iJr. Williams' ladiaii Pile Oifitnieut is prepared 
only lor Piles- aud llrhinc of the private parts, 
ftu'l III. tiling else. Em ry box is Ruaraiit'ed 
Soil! by iiru».'ffisfs, sent bv mail, for.'ifl.- and $1.00 
tiorbox. WILLI. UMS il'F'd fO.. Prop's. 

' Cleveland, Ohio 

Sold on a Guaranlei; by the White Swan Drug 
Store. 

pri.'ii! ii: ! ('.linfiil iiion'itrii.ilien, 
and .. ccn.. ,1 PtJEVENTATiVE (or 

all f< m;iU' :iri;.?ulaii'.ics. .Sii.|a witli 
a Wr: ttcn Ouarsntec to Cure Sciv.! .< 2'; 
•laiiip forii.irticularsanil "(hiidc for 
l.adi;s." Ii^iist on liavini; Tie Sojal 

Poas'TO-jl Catlcts (Sel Crowa Brand; 

iililrr.* Kill M H-IU/V.tl, .>IKI>. CO. Tpin. 
pie Uari KM'); •'■<>. Uox, i-i'M, .\cw Vurk 

For sale in Duluth by Max Wirth, druggist 

DEMOCRATIC JODICIAL COIIYENTION. 

The severalconntirseonstitutin^tho Kleveuth 
judicial district of the btnto of Minnesota t.o- 
wit: Tlie coaoties )f .Sain', Louis. Carltoh; 
Lake and CiMik are lirreby requested to select 
deleKates to a jiidicifil ciiMVentJon of the Dem- 
ocratic tarty, aripo iited by the Deinoc. a,ic 
judiciary ciuimiitteo in and for t-aid dittiict, »o 
t.e lie:d lu the council chaii'ber in the city linlt 
iu the city of Duluth. on Thiirbday, the i;Uh 
day of September, Is'J-l, at the hour of 2 o'clock 
ill the afterno u iif that diiy, for th i purtime of 
noniinatinK a candidate fer 1 lie otHce of joiIko 
of the district cmrt <f said judicial district.. 

In apportioiiini;del'>^-ates t<j said convention 
amongst the saiileeviral counties tiio commit- 
tee has adopted tli'> s imn basis t>f re?>r<st3nta- 
tiou as was adopled l.y the state c< nuiiittpe in 
the apportiiiiimeut of drlcuales to ttiestntj con- 
vention, aud Upon such ba.-is thi" n'vral coun- 
ties in the jlth judioiil district will be lutiflod 
t) the followiiK; repri APiita'ioii in the conven- 
tion liernby rall"d, y» ; 

Saint Louis county 'JU delcfrates 

t'arltun county... fiddecatea 

Cook county '.! i.elei,'alc9 

Lake county ._ ;i tlrlecatfs 

Dtilnlh, Minn., Aii«iist li.nd, 18:a. 
By order of the <iomnutiee. 

John D. Hollemb^ek, 
(liairman. 
JoiiNRusroARO, 
Secretary. 

Aug i5a-25-2C-Sept 1-5-8, J 



Office of Board of Public Work?, ( 
City ot Duluth. Minn, Aug. 20. iSq4. S 
Sealed bids will be received by the 
board of public works in and for the cor- 
poration of the city of Duluth, Minne- 
sota, at their office in said city, until 10 
a. m., on the 3rd day of September, A. 
D. i8q4. for the construction of tile or 
granolithic sidewalk on the east side of 
Third avenue west, in said city from 
Superior street to First street, where not 
already built, according to plans and 
j>pecifications on file in the office of said 
board. 

A certified check or a bond with at 
least two (2) sureties in the sum of 
seventv-five (75) dollars must accompany 
tach bid. 

The said board reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids. 

M, J. Davis, 

President. 
[Seal] 
Official: 

A. M. KiLGORE, 
Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug 22 lot 

CALL FOR BTDS: 



Dalnth. Minn.. Auk. 20, 18W. 

.Sealed bids will be received at the oHice of 

llie uui|ir.iieued. the Virffinia Iron Companv, 

Kooin 414 Turrey huilninp, Dnlutli, Minn., up 

to Monday. Au>r. 'J7, 1(>04. at 12 o'chick noon, 

f.>r tliesinkiuKof one pit .'ixS ft. in dimension 

and 200 ft, doeii, if not sooner through the ore 

I l>ody. Tiinb.'rin« to l>o doni down to the ore, 

; aud timbennB, if any below that, to b.- extra. 

! Uhe |>it to he sonk on east half of southeast 

I imarter see. 8. twp. ?8. rau«e 17 we.'-t. St. Louis 

•' Coi.iity, Minnesota. Parties aro required to 

I liesicrnnTJS price by ttie lineal foot iiownwarrt 

j Had will be required to furnish satisfactory 

. mcnrity f«)r the faithful completion of the 

■ work. Any further information iiisy be had at 

tlio oUiceof thy companv. 

VlHOINIA IbON ComPANT, 

By .\. E. HcMf HKE^s, 
Pros't. 
A-20 21-22-28 

/ \RDRR LIMITINCJ TIMETO FILK PliOOI'S 
I / OF DEBT. 

STATE OF MINNESOTA. )„. 
CocNTT OF St. Louis, j **" 

District Court, Eleventh .Judicial District. 
Ia the niat1%r of the viduntary assignment of 

Mike Krohu, In.solvent. 

Tin above matter came on to be heard before 
thfl court at a speoinl term held ,it the court 
liouse in ihe city of Duluth on AuKust l.sth, 1H94, 
snd upon reading and filinjr the aflidavit of 
I rancis W. (Sullivan, attorney for the assijfneo 
ia the above matter, and it appearinf^ to the 
cuuri that a time should be limited for lilinj» 
claims n^'siiist fald inFolvont; 

Jt Is ordered, that all creditors of the above 
iiainod insolvent desiring; to participate in the 
bfiiell 8 of said estate are rpi|iiiri>d to (ile their 
duly verified proofs of claims agaiust said insol- 
vent with said \V,H,Milli>r, assignee, a I DiilutJi 
Minn., on or before Sept. Ist, IHiU: that a c^)py 
• f this or«lpr be mailed to each cue of the 
I- uown creditors of said insolvent on or before 
August, "Jlsr, 189J, jind that the same he pub- 
li>-lii'd three times dsily in Tho Duluth Evenine 
Herald forthwith. 

Dat^id AuKUsMSth, 18'.U. 

By the I'onrt. 

CiiAS. L. Lewis, 

Jndge, 
Aug -20 21-22 



NUMBER COUPON. 

This Coupon with one dime secures any 
number of the Marie Burroughs 
Stage Celebrities from Part I to Part XIV [ Two<'-''^j«extra i 

L" sent by mail. J 




NOTICE 



TO 



Build Sidewalks. 



In accordance with a resolution of the com- 
mon council of the city of Dnluth, jias.sed Ari,'nKt. 
i:<, IM'4, notice is hereby Kiven to all owners and 
occupsnts of any and ail lots or parcels of land 
adjoiiiiiisr the wrst i-ido of Sixth avenue 
we^t. between the alley between Superior street 
and First street and Second street, to cf>n- 
struct a sidewalk in s.iid avenue 
ailjoining their several lots at their 
own proper expense and charge 

j>efore .September 5. \^i. Said walk to 
1k! con.structetl in accordance with plans and 
siH'cificatioiis on file in t!ie olhce of the Im.ird of 
ju'olic works, and to be built to the establisln>d 
line and grade or to a teniimrary line and grade 
to be given by the city engineer. 

If the .said owners or occupants fail to coii- 
8truet .said walk l>i>fiite Sepiimber .'i, ISW, or if 
any such work, or part thereof, is not ihine in the 
manner prescribed by .said plans and stiecifica- 
tioiis, or if said walk is not built to the line and 
grade pieseribed, then the board of i>ublic 
works of the city of Diiluth will cause the same 
to be done, and the lull co.st ,uid expoiiM- tliere- 
of, totreflur with ten tldi per cent aildilional for 
cost of .surveys, plans and superintendence, will 
bo asse.s.seil against said lots. 

Duluth, Minn., August \\\, l^OI. 

M. .T. I) VMS, 
President Board of Public Works. 

ISral.] 
Ollirial : 

\. M, Kii.noiii:, 
Clerk IJoaid of Piibiic Works. 
August 14-1,S-'J2 



Conlract Work. 



Office of Board of Public Works, / 
City of Duluth, Minn.. Aug. 22, 1S94. S 
Sealed bids will be received by the 
board of public works in aud for the cor- 
poration of the city of Duluth, Minne- 
sota, at their office in said city, until 10 
a. m . on the 3rd day of September, A. 
p. 1894, for grading Minnesota avenue 
in s;'id city from Dundee street to 
Spruce street, according to plans and , 
specifications on file in the cffice of said I 
board. 

A certified check or a bond with at least 
two (2) sureties in the sum of one hun- 
dred (100) dollars must accompany each 
bid. 

The Sraid board reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids. 

M. J. Davis. 
President. 
(Seal) 
Official: 

A. M. KiLGOKK. 

Clerk Board of Public Wotks. 

Aug 22 lot i 



jy|OKrG'\(iE lOHECLOSUKirsTLE: 

Default haviog been made in the condition* 
of that certain morteaee. made, executfd and 
dehvered by (,eorge W. Drake, iia mortgagor, 
-o Nelson F Griswold. mortgairee. bearing 
date the 6th day of Octobtr. K'>S».', filed for rcHJor.l 
in tber.flice of th« register of deeds in and for 
the cimnty of Sr, Lonis and state <.f Minnesota, 
on theSIet day i.f Octobi'r. ISi*.', at 8 o'clock a. 
m., acd recorded therein in Book ?.'", of mort- 
gages, on pag ■ 15.1. conveying and mortgagmg 
tlie following described premises, situated in 
said county „f at. Louis, to-uit: Lots one and 
two ill block one in Kenwood Park Addition to 
Duluth, acc<.rding to the plat of said addition 
on tile and of r^c. rd iu said register's ofhce, aud 
giTen to secure two pr..mi6«ory notes ef said 
I rake for $125 each, iu said mortgage 
described. which said mongage aid 
notes was duly Ms^iRiird by >aid .\i-lson F. (iris- 
wold To Abrain Erh by written sssi«nment there- 
of duly made, executed and delivered bv said 
/■" w" ■ ''•^ ''**'" -'*«ovemher ruh, 185^-', and 
lileil for record in said resister's olFice on the 
^6th day of N vomber. 1S92. and reconlod there- 
in m Hook '.'. of mortgages on paire :«!. bv 

October G;h. :v33. and the interest on both of 
said ni t«8 fa;;:ngdueon sa d (ith day of Octo- 
ber. l^<^;{. aud on the tijh day of April. is94: and 
whereas there !s chained t • lx> due up' n <„id 
mortgage md-jbtodii.s- at th.; d»teof ihis no- 
tice the sum of oue hundred fortv-itht and 
RO-h.0 dollars ,$11^.50) of t!,e amonnt o^^inc , n 
^aid notes, and because of fucli defan.J. and 
e.ichof them. t!ie power of sale iu said mort- 
gage ct>ntaiied and therewith recordeii be- 
came opeia'ive and no action at 
law or ill equity havint: be«n instituted to re- 
cover said morigago di^bt or any part there«»f. 

Now, therefon-, nitice is herehv given, that 
tiy viraiei.f sail power of sale ard pursuant to 
tlie statute in such cas.> made and jirovided the 
said niortKaue will Ih< f,.reclo60i bv sale of 
the mi.rg.sged premises alx^ve described, 
which sale will be made by the sheriff of aaid 
county of St. Lonis. at the front do«ir 
of tli(> court house, in (he city of Dulnth in 
said connty. at public aoctioa to the highe.^t 
biodt>rfor cash on Monday, the .Mh day of 
October 1S04, .it 10 o'ch>ck a,m..to pa v said 
indebtedness, together with the ci«t« and d\6- 
hnrsenientsi^f .-aid foreclosure, as allowed bv 
law. including an attorney's fee of twenty-tive 
dollars as allowed by law and by said mortgage. 
m case of foreclosure, subject to redemption at 
any time wuhinone jearfrom dttteof^alea8 
jirovided by law. 

Dated Aug. Idtli. 18P1. 

JkuuAM Eku. 

#j^. V I. Assignee of Mortgage. 

(3ro. T. H.4I.1I8BT. 

.\ttoriiey for Assignee of Mortgage. 

Bix>m '-'7. 40:> .Nicollet nveuno." 

« ..., .V. L- . , - . „ Minneapolis. Minn. 
Aug 22-29 Sept ■V12-19 -JB Oct \\ 




CURS 



#J^-,?f^*.*'**' Ocmpleto Treatment, conaistinc of 
mTPP0SITORIJ.S,*Capsnles ot Oi:'tme"^rt^i 
Hoxes ol Ointment . a never-falling Cur© fcir PDta 

Coh^f*'.''",',"™'^'* .'''■*'?"''*'• It niakes an operation 
wlih the knife or lnJt>ctious of csrliollo ncid, wt:rll 
ero pnlnrul ami seldom 'i p«»riiiRDijut rure, and often 
remiUng In death, nnnwoseary. Why endure 
this terrible dieease? We Kuanintee o 
box«n to cure anv case. Voff'Jay piy*for 
benefits rocelvod. f l a box. 6 lor K bv tynii. bunsle 

free. Qnaiant^Aosjissned by onr ag««it. 

For Sale by S. F. BOYCE, 

335 West Superior St, Duluth, Minn. 



/ 




jT 






' 



\ 




THE DULTJTH EVEKINO HEKALD: TVEDI^ESBAY, ATIGTJST 22, 1894. 



EVENING HERALD. 

rUBMSHKD BT TOB 

DCLUTH PBINTINU & PUBLISHING CO. 

Rn^iDesB and editorial rooms in The Herald 
bai'.iliusr, 220 We«t Superior street. Telephone — 
Rn^inese office, 324, two riugd ; e<litorial rooms, 
324, three rings. 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 

Daily, per year .^.$7.00 

Daily, i)er throe months . . 1.80 

Daily, per month . .60 

Weekly, per year 1.60 

LARGEST CIRCULATION IN DULUTH. 
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY OF DULUTH. 
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ST. LOUIS COUNTY 



Entered at the postotKco at Dnlnth, Minn., as 
second-class mail matter. 



The Weather. 

U. S. Weather BcRKAr. Dplcth. Mixn , 
An*:. 22 —A storm of moderate energy is central 
in Jtlanit«<h>i. 

The bHr"itn'ter has fallen decidedly from On- 
tario soathwostwarj to South Dakota. The 
hish jiressure area i^ central oTcr the Middle 
Atlantic statt'^. 

Heavy showers are rep«>rteil in the Bed Kiver 
valley ami Arkansas, and ru:ht, scattered 
showers in Montana and tlie Dakotas. 

it is ileviiiedly warmer in the L'pper Missis- 
sippi. Ked Kiver ami L«>\ver Mis.-ioiiri vjdleys. 
aD<f the iiortiiern i-ortion of the lake region. 

Stace of water at St. Mar> s Falls ship canal 
at !* a. m. today, lift y iu ; forecast for next 
thirty-six honrs. falling. 

Doluth temperature at 7 n. m. today. HS de- 
grees; maximum yesterday, r>S degrees; min- 
imum yesterday, W degrees. 



DCLTTH, Aug. 22.— Local forecast for North- 
east Mincesota and Northwest Wisconsin for 
today and Thursday :Thuude.- showers tliisafter- 
notm »T tonight; i,vncriilly fair Thur-day; 
warmer today, and warmer Ibursday near the 
lake; easterly winds, becoming southwest 
ThufsJay. 

James Kene.ai.t, 
Loc.ll Forecast Official. 



WAsntSGTOX, .\tig. 22.— Forecast tillS p. m. 1 1- 
morrow — For Wi.-coiisin: Increasing cloudi- 
ness; h>cal rains Tiiursday : warmer Tliursday 
moriimg; southerly winds. For Minnesota: 
Local rain> today or tonight ; fair Thursday ; 
coi>ler Thursday evening; ct>oli^ in eastern !)or- 
tion Thursday morning; southerly winds, be- 
coming variable. 



St. Louis County Exhibition. 

The decision of the officers of the new- 
ly organized St. Louis County Agricul- 
tural society, which has been quietly 
slumbering for several years, to hold a 
county fair this year, probably during: 
the tiist week in October, should result 
in awakening ai> interest on the part of 
the citizens of the county in the pro- 
posed enterprise. There is an incorrect 
impression abroad in the state that there 
is no agricultural land in St. Louis 
county; that the only products of the 
county are iron ore, timber and rocks. 
An exhibition such as is now proposed 
would do much to dispel this mistaken 
idea and to prove that there is no finer 
or richer agricultural land in the coun- 
try than is to be found within the con- 
fines of St. Louis county. 

Several years ago an exhibition w^as 
held here, and it was an eye opener even 
to the old settlers who thought they 
knew something about the resources of 
the county. The display of vegetables 
was particularly fine, and everyone who 
saw them grew enthusiastic over their 
splendid quality, great size and prolific 
yield. Since that time there haveb^en 
many additions to the ranks of the 
farmers and market gardeners in this 
county, and it is safe to say that a splen- 
did exhibition can be gotten up, if ail 
will take a proper interest in the matter. 
The nev/ officers of the agricultural 
society are men of energy and determin- 
ation, who generally succeed in carrying 
out what they undertake, and they will 
spare no time or pains to produce a 
first-class exhibition that will be a credit 
to St. Louis county and prove of great 
value in making its resources known 
to all. 

The exhibition should not be confined 
to agricultural products only. While 
the farmers and market gardeners can 
make an excellent display, there should j 
be an effort made to have on exhibition 
specimens of the rich mineral resources 
of the county as well as exhibits from 
the manufactories. Few people in Du- 
luth know how large and varied are the 
lines of manu.'^actures represented here. \ 
A display of the products of our manu- 
factories would give them a pleasant 
surprise and show the strides that Du- 
luth is making in the manufacturing 
line. No feature of the state lair attracts 
more attention than the department de- 
voted to fancy, artistic and useful articles 
produced by the ladies. The Herald is 
confident that the ladies of St. Louis 
county can, if they desire, produce an 
exhibition of such articles that will de- 
light and instruct all who may visit the 
fair. These are some features which 
would add to the attractiveness of the 
exhibition and they should not be over- 
looked. 

Now that the society has been re- 
organized and the ball has been started 
rolling, let all who can assist m any way 
aid to the utmost of their ability in pro- 
ducing a creditable exhibition. It can 
be done, and The Herald is sure that 
when it has been accomplished it will 
furnish good cause for pride and con- 
gratulation on the part of the people of 
this great county. 



York, the figures being Soo.coo against 
<)5o,ooo. In i8qo, according to the offi- 
cial enumerators, Berlin had 1,578,794 
inhabitants, against 1,515,301 in New 
York. 

Coming to the (lerman city next in 
size, it is found that in 1875 Hamburg 
hid only 263,540 people, whereas Boston 
had 3P,ooo. In iS(p Hamcurg had 
56<),26o, while Boston had but {448,000. 
Again, in the early seventies, Hamburg 
and Baltimore werd of equal size; in 
iSt)0 the German cily had beaten its 
American rival by more than 134,000. 
The third German city in respect of pop- 
ulation s Leipsic, which has grown from 
127,000 in 1875 to 355,000 in 1S90, having 
considerably distanced San Francisco, 
which was the larger in the year first 
named. In the same period Munich and 
Breslau have both beaten Cincinnati. 

Among the gains which the people of 
this country have been accustomed to 
think remarkable during the last decade 
may be mentioned that of Cleveland, 
from 160.000 to 261,000; that of Buffalo, 
from 155,000 to 255,000; and that of Pitts- 
burg, from 156.000 to 238,600. AH of 
these were surpassed by Cologne, which 
in the same time increased from 144,000 
to 281,800. So, too, Minneapolis and St. 
Paul, regarded as astonishing instances 
of growth >'ere both outdone between 
18S5 and iSqo by Madgeburg. Even 
Chemnitz beat St. Paul, having had 1 10,- 
8oo against 111,000 in 1S05, and h.iving 
attained in 1890 to 138,955 to St. Paul's 
133.' 5<^' The area, however, of many 
German cities would be considered small 
according to the present American 
standard. Thus Berlin, Hamburg, Leip- 
sic and Munich, the four largest cities of 
Germany, cover each a superficies of 
only about 15,000 acres. 

\iewed as a whole, the comparative 
statistics of the two countries sustain Mr. 
Shaw's conclusion, that, since the war of 
1S70, the urban centers of Germany have 
been gaining population even more rap- 
idly than those of the United States. It 
is a fact that will astonish most people. 



The efforts of the Iowa legislature to 
enact a prohibition law which will permit 
the sale of liquor appears destined to 
permanent failure, a justice of the peace 
having declared the "mulct" law uncon- 
stitutional. Commenting on this inci- 
dent, the Milwaukee Sentinel says: "As 
we understand the practice of prohibi- 
tory law in Iowa, the only hope of the 
liquor seller now is to appeal from the 
justice of the peace to the coroner." 



Dragon's blood, cutch. sauerkraut, di- 
vidivi, valonia, tapioca, unmanufactured 
hoofs, old junk, fossils, skeletons, spunk, 
ice and lemon peel, are to come in free 
of duty under the Gorman tai iff, while 
peanuts are to pay a duty. This is un- 
just discrimination, and the lovers of 
peanuts everywhere will arise as one 
man to condemn "that atrocity of class 
legislation." 



The latest scheme started by the 
American Protective Tariff league is to 
possess itself of the addresses of the 
barbers of this country, in order, pre- 
sumably, to fill tbo^.- worthies to the 
muzzle with protection facts and figures, 
and thus to secure the dissemination of 
said facts and figures broadcast. This 
will increase the terrors of the barber's 

chair. 

» ■ » . 

"David Bennett Hill," says the Provi- 

eence Journal, "came 'out of the long 

tariff struggle with more credit than any 

other man in congress of either party." 

There is much truth in this statement. 

Mr. Hill was consistent throughout and 

his speeches were of a high order, while 

in running debate he more than held his 

own with the best debaters in the senate. 



The Growth of Cities. 
The people of this country are accus- 
tomed to boast regarding the rapid 
growth of our cities in population and to 
compare them with foreign cities, to the 
disadvantage of the latter. The growth 
of foreign cities has been regarded as 
slow, in comparison with the advance- 
ment of American cities, but according 
to some figure^ given by Dr. Albert 
Shaw in the Century, our boasts are 
hardly warranted by the facts. For in- 
stance. Dr. Shaw points out that in 1863 
Berlin was smaller than Philadelphia; 
since then it has added 1,000,000 to its 
population, while Philadelphia has added 
but 500,00(5. In 1870 Berlin had con- 
siderably fewer inhabitants than iN'ew 



That stalwart Democratic sheet, the 
Brooklyn Eagle, says President Cleve- 
land ought to veto the Gorman tariff 
"because it is not such a measure as 
should receive approval, and, secondly, 
because he has said and proved that it 
15 not." It is a safe bet, however, that 
Grover will not veto the bill. 



Con:jressman Nils Haugen voted for 
the Democratic free coal bill. Knute 
Nelson, when in congress, voted tor the 
Mills bill. Since then he has been 
elected a Republican governor. Par- 
haps Haugen thinks the rule might work 
in his case. 



The fact that the price of whisky has 
been raised by the passage of the senate 
tariff bill makes that measure still more 
obnoxious to many Democrats— also to 
numerous Republicans and Populists. 



The circus bill boards are now the 
delight of the small boy, and even the 
larger and older "boys" are interested. 
The latter of course will take the child- 
ren to sec the menagerie? 



That the Japanese have a big contract 
on hand is evident from an estimate that 
if they killed loco Chinese every day it 
would require iioo years to dispose of 
the whole population. 



Smallpox has again begun to spread 
in Chicago, and the health authorities of 
Duluth should be on their guard against 
another invasion from that quarter. 



Mrs. Lease charges $100 for each lec- 
ture she delivers. Mary EUen is not 
preaching Populist doctrines for her 
health. 



An adverse report on the nomination 
of James D. Porter, of Tennessee, to be 
United States circuit judge has been 



made by the senate judiciary committee. 
The main objection is that he is 66 years 
old, within a few years of the age at 
which judges can retire. Mr. Porter is 
now minister to Ct ili. 



ONE PRICE AND THAT RIGHT 



Caie Beyond Argument. 

V<mso fellus over dare chcs make mo tired ; 

I never see sich chays 's yous-i heforo ; 
Wot do youse know f gul.s wot's mos' ailmirod.' 

\ou8e liasn't got a' whole f dem— dare'* 
more. 
1 nover onet, ha,s gone an' make no holler 

While all 7 youse was kickio' d' row ; 
Hnt all d' same I'll betcha half a dollar 

Youse never see me Miimlo— diil jousc, now7 

(i'wau an' chew d' rag. den, 'f youse wanta, 

.Vu'chiu about yer sruls, wots out-a-sight ; 
Dare'.-i ono 'f dem wot none 'f youse 's »iuta. 

An' dat's il' one I 's got all-riglit-all-right. 
1 aiuta go'n t' blow about me Mamie, 

Hilt all d' gals t' her has got t' bow: 
You>odon' believe it? Deail straight, all d' 
samey — 

Yonso nover see me Mamie— did youso now? 

—Boston Globe. 



Never Been Used. 
Madison State Journal: When the 
Wisconsin Democrats meet in state con- 
vention they might do well to adopt the 
Chicago platform. It is not (juite new, 
but then it has never been used. 



Kitting Them Pretty Hard. 
Fond du Lac Reporter: It is not sur- 
prising that a leading operator of the 
Chicago board of trade should have been 
put into a strait-jacket, as an uncontroll- 
able madman. It is only wonderful that 
so many of his fellow members are left 
at large. 

They Must Envy Duluth. 
St. Louis Post-Dispatch: The heat 
of last night was almost unbeara- 
ble. Only professional watchmen 
and veteran policemen got any sleep. 
The delicious southern breezes that have 
made St. Louis famous as a summer re- 
sort disappeared mysteriously and com- 
pletely. 

An Injuriaus Distinction. 

Boston Herald; Men should hold of- 
fice because they are fit for it. If a white 
man is fitter than a black man office 
should go to him, and vice versa. The 
true interest of tlie colored man is to be 
absorbed in the community and not to be 
recognized as any distinct portion of it. 
The claim, therefore, ot colored men to 
be elected to office because they are col- 
ored, while it may benefit a lew aspir- 
ants for such places, is an injury to the 
race, in aiding to keep up a distinction 
which is likely to be too much retained 
under the best conditions. 



How Do They Stand? 
Tower Budget: How do the Repub- 
lican nominees for senator and repre- 
sentatives from tbij district stand on the 
choice of a successor to Senator Wash- 
burn? Are they for the re-election of 
Senator Washburn or not? They can- 
not afford to be silent on this point. 
Washburn is a man who spends money 
to secure voles when it is necessary. 
That fact should prompt every honor- 
able candidate for the legislature to 
plant himself on positive ground as re- 
gards the election of senator, lest evil- 
minded persons should attribute his un- 
certainty to unworthy motives. 



What the English Papers Forget. 

Louisville Courier-Journal: Ttie Eng- 
lish papers are disposed to be gay over 
the demand for an allowance of $30,000 
a year for the bringing up of two Ameri- 
can children. They announce that the 
sum is larger than is expended for edu- 
cating the children of royalty. That 
may be true, but it is possible to get 
$15,000 worth of useful ideas out of some 
American children, and it is not often 
possible to do it in the ca«e of ja scion of 
royalty. 

Music on the Water. 

Tomorrow night the Bohemian club 
will present its Noah's Ark concert on 
the covered scow, J. W. Fee. The pro- 
gram is a fine one, replete with club 
chorus work, and includes numbers by 
some of the city's finest musicians. The 
occasion is novel and will doubtless meet 
with great success. The boat leaves 
Northern Pacific dock at 8 o'clock. 
Tickets can be procured at 35 cents each 
from any member of the club or at the 
dock. 

Removal. 

Gordon & Henszey have removed to 
306 West Superior street, Duluth Trust 
company building. 

• - — 

A boat ride and a concert all for 35 
cents. Noah's Ark tomorrow night. 




OOD'S 



Sarsaparilla is carefullj 
prepared by experienced 
pharmacists from Sarsa- 
parilla, Dandelion, Man- 
drake, Dock.Pipsissewa, 
Juniper Berries, and other well known 
vegetable remedies. The Conibin.ition, Pro- 
portion and Process are Peculiar to Uood's 
Sarsaparilla, giving it strength and curative 

Spov.er Peculiar to Itself, not pos- 
sessed by other medicines. IIood'8 

Cures Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Sores, Boils, 
Pimples and all other affections caused by 
impure blood; Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Sick 
Headache, Indigestion, Debility, Catarrh, 
Rheumatism, Kidney and laver Com- 
plaints. It is Not What 
we Say, but what Hood's 
Sarsaparilla Does, that 
Tells the Story — Hood's 
Sarsaparilla 



arsaparilla 




URE5 



Hood's Pills are gentle, mild and ellectiv» 



Contract Work. 




Onico of Hoard of Pablic Workp, ) 
VV.yot Dniuth, Minn.. August 14. 1804. ) 

S.»nle<l hirls will be rccnivod by tlio bo.iril «)f 
piihlic Works in and for the corporation of tli'< 
city of Duluth, Minnesota, at their ollice in said 
city, nnt.il JOa. m.. on the i;7th day of August, 
A. 1). \y.'Ji, for grading and otherwise improving 
Kourth alley in said city from L.rike avenue lo 
First avoniio ea«t, according to plans and 
specifications o!i file inttho oftice of said board, 

A certiHe<l check or a bond with at, least two 
(2) Biirr>t ieg ill the sum of sixty-lire (ti.")) dollars 
must accom|>any eacli bid. 

Tbesa'-dboaril reserves the right to reject 
any and all bills. 

M. J. Davis, 
President. 
[Hoall 
(Jllicial : 

A. M. Kir.ooEC, 
Ciork lioard of riihlic Woiks. 
AlMia 






3>{1E 




A7nerican Store. 

Last 
Final 
Sweep 

Thursday, 

Frida}^ 

and Saturday. 

so Capes and Jackets, worth 
up to $15.00, go at $2.08 each. 

75 Capv s and Jackets, worth 
up to $20.00, sale price Thursday 
and Friday $5.98. 

SO Ladies' Indigo Blue Ba- 
tiste Suits, $1.97. 

Children's Jackets 88c, $1.00, 
$1.50, $1.88 and $2.00— less than 
half their value. 

All short lengths and rem- 
nants of Dress Goods, cut to sell. 

New Arrivals 
Today: 

Early Fall Millinery, 
Yarns, 
Veilings, 
Corsets, 
Gloves. 




Contract Work. 



Office of Board of Public Works. \ 
City of Duluth, Mip.n., Aug. 20, 1894. ^ 
Sealed bids will be received by the 
board of public works in and for the cor- 
poration of the city ot Duluth, Minneso- 
ta, at their offioe in said city, until 10 a. 
m., on the 3rd day of September, A. D. 
1894, for the construction of tile or gran- 
olithic sidevval s on the west side of Fifth 
avenue west from Michigan street to Su- 
perior street, where not already built; 
on the east side of Fifth avenue west 
from Michigar. street to Superior street; 
and on both si<les cf P'ifth avenue west 
from First alley to First street, in the 
city of Duluth, according to plans and 
specifications on file in the office of said 
board. 

A certified check or a bond with at 
least two (2) sureties in the sum of one 
hundred twenty-five {125) dolLars must 
accompany each bid. 

The said bor;td reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids. 

M. J. Davis. 
President. 
[Seal.] 
Official: 

A. M. KlLGOKE, 

Clerk Board cf Public Works. 
Au<T-:2 lot 



Contract Work. 



Office of Board of Public Works, \ 
City of Duluth, Minn., Aug. 20, 1894. S 
Sealed bids will be received by the 
board of public works in and for the cor- 
poration of the cily of Duluth, Minne- 
sota, at their ofiice in said city, until 10 
a. m. on the 3rd day of September, A. D. 
i8q4, for the construction of a three-foot 
plank sidewalk on the north side of Sixth 
street in said city from Twentyhrst ave- 
nue west to Twenty-second avenue west, 
and on the cast side of Twenty-second 
avenue west from Sixth street to Si.xth 
alley, according to plans and specifica- 
tions on file in ihe ofiice of said board. 

A certified check or a bond with at 
least two (2) sureties in the sum of fifteen 
(15) dollars must accompany each bid. 

'1 he said board reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids. 

M. J. Davks. 

President. 
ISeal) • . 

Official: 
A. M. KiL(;(3RK, 

Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug. 22— lot 



CUfSE YOURSELF! 




Tlio only fafe and r>ltalil>MMir» lor GONORRHSA, 
GLEET, LEUCORRHCEA, »ii'l oUier (licrtmrKfi., 

in ciiiiLT net. A 8p<9edy cure crtticMiiost otiRtiniito 

rnRiH. OV«am.-«kn«ioc><.l. neat to rtnmmaio 
0«rlo«u«-o> LeaUluit drugglnU, ^J.^O. 



Herald Want Ads. Never Disappoint ! 

THEY BRINQ RESULTS. 



ONE CENT A WOSD! 



POPULAR 

BECAUSEEFFECTIVE 

/y. i One cent a word: \^ 

r /rov_enty-flve centa a lln ejnTOthlyV 

HERALD^NTsT 



yNo adyertieement tak^^T^j^, 
■^ ttian fifteen cents. 

^SiTUATJONS^ANTED 
FREE! 



ALL PERSONS ^*'^t*°«'^t''a"*>°« 

.ri.i^j_^ X -^-^^'p^-^^'-' can nso The Herald 
want colnmns for throe insertions free of charge. 
This docs not include aKonts or emplovment 
oHicrtB. Parties advtrtiBing in these colnmne 
may have answers addressed in care of IHE 
H liliALD and will be given a check to enable 
them to get answere to their advertisements. 
All answers should be properly enclosed in en- 
velopes. 



SJTVATJOys WAXTEIi. 



WASHING, IRONING AND HOUSECLEAN- 
ing wanted. Address by mail or call. 
Mrs. Bancce, rear of iltj East Fourth street. 



WANT.'?!)- SITUATION BY COLOliED 
TT gontlemau as porter in Eiiloon or barber 
slioi>. Can furnish Al rsferonces. .\ddress C 
Ktt), Herald. 



WANTED-POSITION AS STENOGRA- 
plicr and typewriter; have had three 
years' oxperiencs and will furnish the baft of 
city references at personal interview. Address 
M. Herald. 



^VTANTED-POSITION BY EXPERIENCED 
»T lady stc'jo;^rai)her. either ia or out of 
city ; can furnieh machine, als j references. Ad- 
dress A. H., P. O. Box 51 1, city. 

ANTED-A HUSTLING YOUNG MAN OF 
ample and successful experience, de- 
Pires a situation as traveling salesman. Isalso 
a professional collector and would accept po- 
sition in that line. Best of references. Ad- 
dress D 104, Herald ofiice'! 



WANTED. SITUATION BY FIRST-CLASS 
colored female cook : no objection to leav- 
ing city, Address B 192, Herald. 

TV7ANTED,HOUSKCLEANINGANDSCRUB- 
» » binir. Mrs. Jacirson, 3f0 Lake avenue 
fouth. 



WT" ANTED -SMART BOYS FOR BELLS- 
T T Apply St. Lonis hotel. 



WANTED-IF YOU ARE A (^VTHOLI'J, UN- 
employed, and will work for $lSper week, 
write MacConneil Bros., 11 Franklin street, Bos- 
ton, Mass. 



WANTED-SALESMAN AT ONCE. THE 
Singer oflico at once. C.i5 West Superior 
street. 



WAMED-TWOMKN OF (iOOl) REFER 
ence at once. 723 West Superior street 



SALESMEN TO SELL BAKING POWDER. 
O We put our goods in glass rolbng pins. $(50 
month and expenses, or commisjion. Cnicago 
Bukin;; Powder company, 767 Van Buren street, 
Chicago^ 

''pHE DULUTH WEEKLY HERALD IS 
X the best weekly published at the head of 
the lakes, Contains the best matter of the 
daily and many special articles of Duluth and 
tributary country. Mailed to any address for 
$1 a year. 



WANTED-GIRLFORGEVEEAL HOUSE- 
work. In(]uiro Lester Park liolel. 



A\7ANTED-Y0UNG GIRL TO TAKE CARE 
T T of cl.ill. Can attend schcol if dt.sired. 212 
West Second street. 



LADIES-YOU CAN OliTAlN A REFINED 
and genteel home work at 512 per week. No 
canvassing. Reply with self-addressed stampecl 
envelope. Esther Allan. South Bend. Ind. 



YOU SHOULD ;SEND YOUE FRIENDS A 
copy of The Duluth Weekly Herald, issaed 
everj- Wednesday. Eight i ages ani cnly cno 
dollar a year. 



ROOMS AND BOARD IN PRIVATEFAMILY, 
with all conveniences. R. L. Scove'l, 327 
West Second street. 



IT^URNISHED ROOMS AND BOARD. MOD- 
ern convani^iices. 122 East First ptreet. 



TTT-ANTED-STEVM DRILL OUTFIT. AD- 
i T dress John Clyne, West Duluth . 



WANTED~A7 OR 8 ROOM HOUSE. MUST 
b^ modern and cheap rent. Address G 
129, Herald. 

Ci i'i I. KKii IJf/JCSRS. 



RICE A McGILVBAY, CIVIL ENGINEKRa 
and surveyors, 621 Chiiraber of Cum- 
msrce. 



JTHtSOXAK. 

WOMAN'S SAFEGUARD. SEALED PAR- 
ticulars free. Gem Rubber Company, 
Kansas City. Mo. 

T.OST. 

T OSr ~ YBLLOW^ SHEPHERD PUP - 3 
.IJ mcntbs'old ; answers to the name of Twinkle, 
rinder ret era to 1026 East Superior Eircet aud 
get reward. 

£MFLGY2iZyT OFFICE, 

'|'<HE MOST KE8PECTABLK LICENSED 
J oflBcw in Dttlaib, free of chsrge to all irirla, 
also have a full line of 1 air switches, chains, etc. 
Mtv. M ■ C. 8eib<iM. 'iiS> Kast Superior street. 

aXOiJS! UJifAISIliO, 

G.ASOOnE ST0VE5 
Cleaned and Ilepaired 

American Stove Repair Works 
118 East Superior St. 

HlDWIS'B. 

pRTv^rFHosm^L^^^MSs^ 

-»- wife, 'XM) St. Croix avenue. Male i>aticnt8 
cared f jr also. 



Contract Work. 



OlTico of Board of Public Worlip. ? 
(Mty of Duluth, Minn., Aut;. 20, 1M)4. ) 

Sealed bids will be received by the board <if 
public works, in and for the cnrpnration of the 
city of Dnlntli, Minnesota, at their office in said 
city, until 10 a. in., on the 3rd day of September, 
A. D. ISiM, for grading and otherwise improving 
Fifth alley in said city from Second avcnne 
west to Fir>l avenue east, according to ttlaus 
.•ind speciflcations on file in the oUico «f said 
board. 

A cort ifled check or a Iwnd with at least t wo 
(2) Burotiee iu tlio sum of faur hundred 
(4t0) dollars must accompany each bid. 

The said board reserves the riubt to reject 
any and all bids. 

M. ,1. Davis. 
President. 
[Seal I 

OIHcial : 
A, M. Kir.ooitE, 
Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug 2i— lot 



Tf 



t 



OKE CENT A WOill)! 



FRATERNITIES. 



PALESTINE LODGE No. 79, A. F. A 
A. M. Kegnlar meeting first and 



'fcpH^^^i'''l Monday evenings of every month 
/VX\ at M : Oo; o'clock. Next meeting Aug. 20, 
' ^ 1894. Work, Third degree. WT E. 
Covey, W. M. ; Edwin Mooers, secretary. 



IONIC LODGE No. 186, A. F, & A. M. 
Regular meetings second and fourth 



A 

\raQ^Monday evenings of every month. Next 
/^X\moeting .July Zi, 18SH, Work, Second 
' ^ 'degree. J. K. Persons, W. M., W. A. 
Montague, secretary. 



KEYSTONE CHAPTER No. 20, B. A. M. 
Stated communications second and fonrtb 
Wednesday evenings of each month at >^00 
o'clock. Next meetint: .\ng. 22. W. B. Patton, 
H. P. ; George E. Long, secretary. 



*Ud|iJ»o'clG 
^HBv overj 



C. 



jDLUTH COMMANDEST No. 18 
K. T. Stated conclave at 7:3r 
I'clock first Tnr*day everinjw of 
every montJi. Next conclave Tnes- 
.,, ^ day, Sept. 4. Wm. E. Richardson E. 
Alfred LeRicboux. Recorder. 



EYE f<PECIALIST. 

DR.CORTHELL.EYESPECIALIST ANDOP- 
tician. 121 W. Suj). St., over Com"l bank 



FTXANCIATj. 



ALL KINDS OF 
. F. C. Dennett. 



MONEY TO LOAN ON 
security at 603 Palladio 

OANS ON FURNITURE. PIANOS AND 
good collaterals ; small mortgages bought. 
201 Palladio. 

ONEY TO LOAN, .\NY AMOUNT. 

Coolijy & Underbill . 104 Palladio. 



MONEY LOANED ON HORSES. FUKNI- 
tnre, diamonds ; commercial paper bought 
Room 715 Torrey bt;ildiug. 




IIIONEY LOANED ON WATCHES. 

I'l diamonds, jewelry, etc. Standard 

Loan oliice, 324 West Supe.'ior street. 



A 



GOOD CHANCE FOR SOMEBODY-A 
new 6room bouse, lot 50 by 140 feet, at 
Lester Park, ior 52100; $300 cash, balance $26.18 
per month. George H. Crosby, J14 Palladio 
buddiag. 

Ij^OR SALE, 1\ TRACTS TO SUIT. ACRES 
cleared ready for crop ; excellent soil. goo<l 
water; about thirty minutes' drive from]>;8t- 
oflice <iver jrood road. George H. (jrosby, 314 
Palladio building, 

OR SALE-AN ESTABLISHED INSUR- 
ancp business with an assured 'income. 
Address F 199, Herald. 



FOR SALE-:30 TELEGRAPH POLES SOLD 
at a great, sacrifice. Fry berger tV Johan- 
son, 809 and 810 Torrey building. 



I?OUR POOL TABLES FOR SALE CHE.4P. 
181") West Superior street. 

rVMiE ASSOCIATED CHARITIES HAS SEV- 
X eral cor<ls of dry sawed and solit w<v>d for 
sale very cheap, .\pply at oilice, 417 Woodbridge 
building. 

FOR SALE-GABLER UPRIGHT PIANO. 
2()t Palladio. 



FOR RENT- AN 8-ROO.M HOUSE, WITH 
batlirootn, 1327 Jeffersr.n street, $25 per 
month. Apyly to Brenton cc Bieck. 



Herald 
"Ads." 

Pay 
The 
Dser. 



Therefore 

We 

Charge 

For 

Them. 



TO JiK\T—i:<l(iMS. 



THREE OR FOUR BOOMS 
keeping below Fifth and 
avenues east and west; must 
fanii'y of three: with closet. 
ager,"614 First National bank. 



FOR HOUSE- 
between Fifth 
be cheap; foi 
Address "Man- 



VflCELY FURNISHED ROOMS, STEAM 
i.^ iieat, at lU^llO First avenue west. 

'I'^HE COMFORTS OF HOME IN PRIVATE 
A family at K. L, Scovell's, 327 West Second 
street. 

"VICELY FURNISHED FRONT KOOM.WITH 
alcove, for man aud wife, lake view ; Iward 
if desired. 52.") West Third street. 



IARGE ALCOVE FRONT KOO.M FOR RENT 
J with board in private family for gontle- 
inai! and wife. Location centra), all modcru 
conveniences. References given and rcquireti 
Address X. Y., Herald. 

I^'OR RENT-THREE UNFURNISHED 
rooms v.'ith bath, suitable for light Louse- 
l.nopiu^. 42.S West Fourth street. I 



T UNFURNISHED ROOMS TO RENT AT 
Kj inod,>ratc prices in the Lmvell, corner First 
y venue east and Snuerii)r street, in suites or sin- 
gly ; suitable for light housekeeping. Best ele- 
vator eervice and steam heat suppiied. Sev- 
eral litiusos with all in<ider:i conveniences, to 
rent at low tigures t(>g(>od i>artios. N.J. Up- 
ham it Co., 16 Third avenue west. 



1 



?0R RENT CIIE\P-THE HANDSOME 



snit of ollices in The Herald building on 

the grounil floor, formerly orcnpied by H. D 

Pearson & Co's insurance business, .\pply at 
counti'jg room of Evening Herald. 

PROFESSIONAL. 

CTuHiurNtrTu^BPjr^^ ^professor 

•^ Clark. Now at St Jar.ushotel. Consulta- 
tion free, 

UPERFLUOUS HAIR, MOLES. ETC.. PER- 

inanently destroyed by electricity without 

injury. C<unplexion treatment ami manicuring. 

'J'oilet jireparations. Mrs. Juba L.Hughes, 307 

Mafouic temple, third lloor, Duluth. 

ARCHITECTS. 

T^lttTpHAGEjr'irTmPATRlCKr'ARCH^ 
tects, 9U-917 Torrey building, Dnlnth. 

TEVMBTKO. 



W." 



. MoMILLAN COMPANY. 



IIKATINQ AND PLDMBINtt. 



215 West Baperior street. 



REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. 



Thomas Rusnell to W C Brooki>, lands in 
25C.»>-20 $ '200 

H Le Roy to F B Chew, lands in 2S-71-2I . 4.(N)0 

S Stevens to S (i Stevens, lot 212. block 
TiO. Dalnth Proper, Second division 1,500 

J O Spalding to E W Spalding, lot i», 
block 12t). Duluth Proper, Third divi- 
sion, etc - l.^'OO 

Total r;,-2u) 



ONE CENT A VVOJiD. 

STEAMBOAT TIME TAJiLKS. 

^aRrGTsTEWART 

Will leave dock at foot of Fifth avenue west 
every Monday morning at 8 :.•« a. m. f(jr Beaver 
Bay, Grand Marais. Isle Royale and other north 
shore i)Oiiits. Special rates will be givr-n fish- 
ing and camping parties. For inforniation in- 
quire at dock office foot Fifth avenue west. 





S. S. NORTH WEST. 



Commencing Friday, Jane 8th, at 4 p. ro, and 
each Buccoeding Friday, S. 8. North West will 
leave Dnlnth for Sanlt Ste. Marie, Detroit, 
Cleveland and Buffalo. Connections made at 
lower lake ports for all points East. Connec- 
tions made at Sanlt Bte. Marie for Mackinac 
Island and Chicago. 

Reservations for eastbonnd trip can now bo 
secured and information obtained at City Ticket 
Office, 432 West Superior street, Spalding 
Honse Block. Boats leave from dock, foot 
Seventh avenue west. 

TRA VEL. 

Travelers in Any Part of the World 

avoid loss, save trouble and inconvenience by 
use of 

AMERICAN EXPRESS CO. 

TRAVELERS CHEQUES. 

A Universal Currency, Paya'ole at Face 
Value Anywhere. 6 



NOTICE 



TO 



Build Sidewalks. 



TO RENT— FLATS. 

'■pO RENT-7-R0OM FL.\TS WITH STEAM 
X heat and all modern conveniences. K. F. 
Willcuts, 331 West Snp.erior street. 

XO JiKXT—noi'SES. 

TV^ICELY FURNISHED 6-ROOM COTTAGE 
o.^ at Lester Park at $"jO per month ; jiossession 
given immediately. George H. Crosby, 314 Pal- 
ladio building. 

HANDSOMELY FURNISHED 10-ROOM 
house at Lakeside, on London road; all 
modern conveniences; $30 per month. George 
H. Crosby. 311 Palladio buil.iinf:. 



WTE HAVE THE BEST LIST OF HOUSES 
TT for rent in Duluth. Richard \. Taussig 
&■ Co., 17 Third avenue west. 



In accordance with a resolution of the 
common council of the city of Duluth, 
passed August 20, 1894, notice is hereby 
. given to all owners and occupants of 
I any and all lots or parcels of land ac- 
j joining the easterly side ot Twenty-sec- 
I ond avenue west, between Third street 
' and Fourth street, to construct a side- 
walk m said avenue adjoining their sev- 
eral lots at their own proper expense 
and charge before September 11, 1894- 
Said walk to be constructed in accord- 
ance with plans and specifications on 
file io the office of the board of public 
works, and to be built to the established 
line and grade, or to a temporary line 
and grade to be given by the city engi- 
neer. 

If the said owners or occupants fail to 
construct said walk before September 11, 
1894, or if any such work, or part thereof, 
is not done in the manner prescribed by 
said plans and specifications, or if said 
walk is not built to the line and grade 
prescribed, then the board of public 
works of the city of Duluth will cause 
the same to be done, and the full cost 
and expense thereof, together with ten 
(10) per cent additional for cost of sur- 
veys, plans and superintendence, will be 
assessed against said lots. 
Duluth, Minn., August 22, 1894. 

M. J. Davis, 
President Board of Public Works. 
[Seal] 
Onicial: 

A. M. KiLGORE, 

Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug. 22-25, Sept I. 



NOTICE 



TO 



Build Sidewalks. 



In accordance with a resolution of the 
common council of the city of Duluth, 
passed August 20, 1894. notice is hereby 
given to all owners and occupants of any 
and all lots or parcels of land adjoining 
the south side of Palmetto street, be- 
tween Cedar street and the westerly line 
of block 6, Duluth Heights, Fifth Divi- 
sion, and the north side of Palmetto 
street, from Highland avenue to Ebonv 
avenue, to construct a sidewalk in said 
street adjoining their several lots at their 
own proper expense and charge before 
September II, I S94. Said walk to be 
constructed in accordance with plans 
and specifications on file in the ofiice of 
the board of public works, and to be 
built to the established line and grade, 
or to a temporafy line and grade to be 
given by the city engineer. 

If the said owners or occupants fail to 
construct said walk before September 11, 
1894, or if any such work, or part there- 
of, is not done in the manner presciibed 
by said plans and specifications, or if 
said walk is not built to the line and 
grade prescribed, then the board of pub- 
lic works of the city of Duluth will cause 
ihe same to be done, and the full cost 
and expense thereof, together with ten 
(lo) per cent additional for cost of sur- 
veys, plans and superintendence, will be 
assessed against said lots. 

Duluth, Minn., Aug. 22. 1S94. 
1 Seal. I M. J. D.wis, 

President Board of Public Works. 
Ofiicial: 

A. M. KiLGORE, 

Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug-22-25-Sept-i. 

NOTICE OF APPLICATION 

-FOR- 

LIQUOR LICENSE. 



! 



S8. 



STATE OF MINNESOTA. 

County of St. Louis. 
Cir\ ur DiLUTH. 

Notice is hereby given, that apiilication has 
been made in writing to the common council of 
said city of Duluth. and fllrd in my office, i>ra\- 
ing fur license to sell intoxicating liquors f»">r 
the term commi-ncirgon .August 17. l>Ji4, and 
terminating on Aug. 17. ISW, by the following 
person, and at the following place as stated 
in said application respectively. t<.»-wit: 

Anderson & Dauielsou, at No. 210 Lake ave- 
nae south. 

Sail! ai>plicat!on wdl be hoard and deter- 
mined by said <'jmnion council of the city of 
Dnlnth, at the coutscd cliBmbt^r in taid cily <if 
Dulatli.in St. Loni«<'ounty. Minnesota. on Mon- 
day, tlie 3rd day cf September, lj£»4, at o'clock 
p. m., of that day. 

Witness my baud and seal of said city of Dn- 
lnth. this 20th day uf August, A. D. 1894. 



1 



< Corporate i 

\ StMll. ] 



C. E. RiriiARn.HON, 

City Clerk. 
Aug-UO, H-t. 



T 




I 



THE DTTLUTfl EVEXiy G HEKALD: WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 2a, 1894. 



^^%%%^ %%%% %%%^%1^%%%%^ 






w 



E know 



And 

You Will Know 

When you examine our stock of Trousers that they could 
not be bought at wholesale for the money we ask for them. 
The goods, the workmanship and the style can not be 
duplicated for less than double what we are asking. Our 
heavy trade Saturday and Monday reduced our stock sev- 
eral hundred pair. The Trouser Sale will not last many 
days lontjer, but while it does everybody shall have a fair 
chance. 

THIS WEEK: 

$8.00 Trousers at $3.75. 
$5.00 Trousers at $2.75. 
$3.00 Trousers at $1.75. 

One-Half off on all Men's Taa or Russet Shoes. 



TIE GROCERS' PICNIC. 



They Will Forget Business and Enjoy 
Whole Uay's Outing Tomorrow at 
Fond du Lac. 



Great Base Ball Game Between Represent- 
atives of the Wholesalers and Re- 
tailers of the City. 



FREIMUTH'S 

Grand Shoe Sale! 



cut the 
as far as $i did 



Field Sports and Contests With Handsome 
Prizes For the Winners- Twenty- 
four Events Schedule. 



In order to make room for our fall and winter stock of Shoes we have 
price deep. Come and conviare yourself 50 cents goes neai 
early in the season. Three Days 

Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 

you have a chance to purchase Shoes, made by the best shoe manufacturers in <he 
land. mcludmcrLa.rd^Shober& Mitchell. Wright. Peters & Co . Williams Hoy! 
cV Co P. Cox Shoe Manufacturmg company, and many others of equal merit 
A great many hnes at less than manufacturers* cost. 



tS^Our Knarantee is like a 
bank chock. If your purcliase 
do»» nt>t suit jon. brinv 
hack the gcK)»i8 aud draw 
jour money. 



THE 

WOODWARD 
CLOTHING CO. 

FRED SCHOFIELD, -Manager, 
234 "West Superior Street. 



4^%^%%%^%^ '^^%%%^ V%^%vS 



TREMENDOUS ATTRACTIONS. 

The Barnum & Bailey Show This Year Pre- 
sents Many of Them. 
Have the children by all means see 
the grand ethnological congress of 
strange and savage tribes when Barnum 
& Bailey's greatest show on earth comes 
here on Saturday next. It is just pos- 
sible that no books in the world will con- 
vey one hundredth as much actual infor- 
mation about the curious races of human 
beings inhabiting this earth as an hour 
spent in viewing them in the circus. 
Here, too, may be seen the wives, daugh- 
ters and sons of these people, together 
with their curious huis and tents, odd 
weapons of war and the chase, bark and 
skin canoes, bow and arrows, lances, as- 
sagais, poisoned darts, crude agricultural 
implements and ancient tools, queer and 
outlandish costumes— some almost 
nude— quaint musical instruments, 
afid all the savage para- 
phernalia belonging to barbar- 
ous and semi-civilized races. Here are 
Esquimaux, Hindus, Todas. Singhalese, 
Amazons, Algerian, Burmese, Nubians, 
Australians. Papuans. New Zealanders, 
Cannibals, Javanese, Klings. Nepaulese, 
Malays, Moors, Arabs, Soudanese, Japan- 
ese, and many other amazing groups. 

In the same tent may be seen also 
Chiko and Johanna, those two remark- 
able giant male and female gorillas, 
which have become famous from being 
loaned to the zoological garden at Cen- 
tral park. New York, by "Mr. Bailev, and 
where they excited the wonder of 'thous- 
ands daily. These are the only live gor- 
illas at present in captivity in the world, 
and the only male and female ever seen 
together at any time, and still more 
wunderful. th=y are a pair of giants. Bc- 
j sides these again there is a most amazing 
I exhibition of trained animals which takes 
/place in an enormous separate enclo- 
I sure, secure from the audience, when at 
I the command of a fearless, unarmed 
I trainer, lions ride, are harnessed to char- 
iots and driven by others of their kind, 
and where nearly all kinds of animals go 
through a series of performances of a 
most startling character. Beasts of op- 
posite natures perform in harmony, the 
lion and the lamb plaving together, the 
tiger and dog, bear and sheep, storks and 
panthers, pigs and hyenas, ponies, mon- 
keys, elephant*, wolves, pumas, zebus, 
zebras, leopards and other beasts, all 
singly, in groups and in whole com- 
panies doing remarkable feat?. 

Equestrian tournaments, leaping and 
tumbling contests, aerial, trapeze.grounc, 
acrobatic, gymnastic and athletic feats 
follow each other in such rapid succes- 
sion that the eye ran scarce keep them 
within range. Ana all these are in three 
ring!-, on two stages, on the race track 
and in the arena. A veritable midwav 
will be found in the double menagerie 
tent, where there are fifty cages of the 
rarest and costliest specimens of wild 
beasts from all over the world. The 
new free street parade is also a wonder- 
ful affair, in which the military uniforms 
ot all nations are shown, as well as rep- 
resentatives of the present rulers of the 
world, civilized and barbarous. 



WAS ACCIDENTAL. 



Albert Paddock's Death Declared to Be So by 
the Coroner's Jury. 

The coroner's jury returned a verdict 
yesterday afternoon to the effect that 
Albert G. Paddock, the boy who was 
shot on .Sunday, came to bis death by 
accident. It also recommended that the 
city ordinances and general laws be en- 
foiced in so far as they cover the carry- 
ing of arms by minors, 

Albert d'Aoust admitted on the stand 
that he had shot the boy. His denial 
previous to this had been steadfastly ad- 
hered to, and in spite of the most rigid 
questioning, his story could not be 
changed nor could he be confused. P'or 
one so young— he is only 11 years— he 
maintained the lie in a manner which 
was almost convincing of truth. 

He said Paddock had given him the 
gun to shoot at a snipe. He missed and 
Paddock reloaded it and laid it on the 
ground. He picked it up and it was 
discharged.the bullet entering Paddock's 
temple. He became frightened and ran 
away, carrying the gun with him. He 
hid it under the Eastern Minnesota de- 
pot platform and said it was still there 
unless some one had taken it. 

The boy and a police otificer were sent 
dov/n there and the rifle was found and 
brought back. It was a light 22-calibre 
riile and after examination was returned 
to Mr. Paddock. 



ALMOST DESTITUTE. 



Old. 



Dancing Party. 
Mr. ard Mrs. Al Abraham, of West 
Superior gave a dancing party Monday 
evening in honor of Mrs. Kaiser and 
daughter, of Minneapolis. A large party 
went over from this side of the bay 
among whom were Mr. and Mrs. B. Hel- 



An Indian Woman. One Hundred Years 
is in Poor Circumstances. 

A complaint was recently made to 
Humane Officer Haskins that an old 
woman at 314 Mesaba avenue was com- 
pelled to sleep in a woodshed, without 
proper care. Going to the place Mr. 
Haskins found an old woman but. in- 
stead of being m a woodshed, she is in 
the kitchen of the house and is cared for 
as well as possible. 

The woman is a full-blooded Indian. 
Her daughter is a half breed, is a widow, 
has a son and daughter and bears the 
name of Smith. The son is out of work 
and as Mrs. Smith is compelled to care 
for her mother, they are not in the best 
of circumstances. The woman is over 
100 years old and is a Canadian Indian. 
Mrs. Smith says that a little assistance 
would be gratefully received and if any 
one is moved to generosity, a mattress 
for the old lady would be most accept- 
able. 



•NEWSIES' AT THE PAVILION. 



Tomorrow every grocery store in Du- 
luth will be closed up tighter than a sa- 
loon on election day and the heads of 
families who do not lay in a supply to- 
day to cover two days will be kicking 
themselves about tomorrow evening.. 
The grocers are going to picnic tomor- 
row and they want everybody to know it. 
For once they will forget whether pota- 
toes ought to be sold by measure or by 
weight and with their employes will 
have a great, big, royal time at Fond du 
Lac. 

A special train leaves the Union depot 
for Fond du Lac at 9:30 a. m. Other 
trains go at 7:30 a. m. and 1:30 p. m.and 
return at 3 and 5:35 p.m. Besides the 
trains there will be a number of excur- 
sion boats running during the day. 

Before leaving in the morning the 
baseball nines of the wholesalers and re- 
tailers will parade in costume. The 
game will be called at 1 1 a. m. and will 
be an exhibition worth going many miles 
to see. Fifty dollars has been put up to 
go to the winners and they must then 
bancjuet the losers. The races and other 
contests will be put on in the morning 
and continue through the afternoon. 
There will be music and dancing all day 
and nothing will be lacking to make the 
day a delightful one. Lunch will be 
served on the grounds, 

A number of additional donations h.ive 
been made to the Grocers association 
and will be offered as prizes. They are 
as follows: Wells-Stone Meicrntile 
company, 100 cigars; T. B. Hawkes & 
Co., I barrel Primus flour; .Reid, Mur- 
dock & Co., I case salad dressing, i box 
cigars; Price Baking Powder company, 
lo-lb. can baking powder; Bevier, Wil- 
liams & Co., I box fruit; Highland 
Creamery company, i case cream; Stan- 
dard Oii company, Sio worth of oil. 

The commission houses will all be 
closed as well as the grocery stores and 
the proprietors and employes will go to 
the picnic. 

Jolly South Shore Parly. 
A party known as the Jolly Pathfinders 
have their tents pitched in the most 
picturesque spot imaginable at the mouth 
of Fish river, about 25 miles down the 
south shore. The place well deserves 
the name of Fish river, as was demon- 
strated by the large number of fish 
caught by the party. They have seen 
several deer and regretted exceedingly 
that they were out of season. The most 
enjoyable part of the whole outing has 
been the delightful campfires and the 
concerts under the management of Pro- 
fessor R. Schofield. of Chicago. The 
parly consists of Capt. and Mrs. Smith, 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Schofield, Mr. and Mrs. 
F. Schofield, Mr. and Mrs. Fee, Capt. 
Green, Mrs. Wishart, Misses Laycock, 
VanNorman, Green, Wishart, Schotield 
and Messrs. Schofield, Green, Donald. 
The belle of the party is Emily, the i- 
year-old dauehier of Capt. and Mrs. 
Smith. 



■■■■■■•■■■■■■MBBaaaaaB««aBaB*aaaaai 



(■•■■■■■■■B ■■BBS ■■■■■■ ■■«■«■■■■ 



19. 



■■■■«■■■■■■■■«■■ 



jAT $1 

I Ladies' patent tip, Dong-o- 

1 la Button Shoes, 

i WORTH S2.00 



'■■■■■«■■«■■■■■■««■«■•■■■■■■■■■ 



jAT $2.69. 

1 Ladies' pat. tip Dong-ola, 
I square toe. Button Shoes, 
i WORTH $4.00 



■■■■■■■■■•<<■■■■■■■■■■«■•■■«■■« 



I AT $3.98. 

i Ladies' hand-turned finest 

j Donffola leather, Cong^rcss 

i Shoesi, imitation buttons, 
i WORTH $6.00 



JAT $2.79. 

• Ladies' hand-turned Bu4:- 

j ton Dongola Shoes, square 

i or pointed toe, 
I WORTH $4.00 



■■■■•■«■■■•■■■■■■■•■■■«■■«•■■«■■ 



■ ■•■■■■•■■■■•■■• tia ■■■■•■■«■ 



■■■■■■■■■■a 



■■■■■■■■■■■•■a 



AT $1.99. 

Ladies' Dong-ola, Button 
and Lace, pat. tip Shoes, 
square or pointed toe, 

WORTH $3.00 



jAT $3.00. 

I Choice of any of our hand- 

I sewed Tan Shoes, either 

I button, lace or congress, 
i ' WORTH $5.00 



j AT $3.50. 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■■«* 



Ladies' hand-turned cloth 
top, Button and Lace Shoes, 
WORTH 85.00 



jAT $2.50. 

j Ladies' hand-turned opera 

I toe, Dongola, button Shoes, 

; plain toe, A-B-C widths. 
I WORTH $5.00 



]s^oti(;e of mobtg.\(;e s.\le. 

Dofault has been made in tlio payment of tlio 
Buni of live Imudrod twonty-livi! and 06-100 doi- 
larfi, which aiuonnt is claimed to be dun aud is 
duo, owiUK and unpaid at Uw dato of this no- 
tice u rum a certain inortRaKo duly made and 
deliverod by Matthew iJ. Harrison and Lucy 
liray Harri8on. hi« wife, iiiortgagoiH, to Ameri- 
can Loan aud Trust ( onipany, a corporation 
nicorporatod under tli.s laws of Miiini'sota, 
moit«as:e(», bearintT date the first day of May, 
1891, wid duly rec<irde(l in the ollice of the re«i6- 
terof deeds in aud for St. Loui* County, Min- 
nesota, on the 2;ird day of Oclober. 1891, at H -ao 
o rlock a. m,. in Boolt M of mortgages, on page 
4W, wliich mortgage and the debt thereby se- 
cured were duly «Kni4{n(!d by said Amprican 
Loan and Iruit Company to the iinderMgned 
;">»■»"! <!<>lburu, who is now tho owner and 
holder tliereof by writ ten instrument, beaiiu« 
date the lith day of November, 1891, and duly 
recordpd in the office of said registpr of deeds 
ontheGthdayof June, lH»:i, at8 o'cloclt a. m.. 
in Rook 55 of morl^a^es, on pace 152. 

And whereas, said default is a default in ono 
of the conditions of said m<)it»fa«i', whicli con- 
tains a power of Falo that by reason of said de- 
fault ha^ become oporativc' and no action or 
procoediDK at law or otherwise has been insti- 
tuted to recover the debt secured by said mort- 
gaee, or any part therciof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby ffivon. tliat 
by virtue of said power of sale and pursuant to 
thestatutain such case made and provided, 
the said mortga»;n will ba foreclosed by a sale 
of the premises thfirein de.s -ribed and covered 
thereby, and fituato in St. Louis Omnty, Min- 
nesota, to-wit: Lots number eight and nine 
(8 and 9) in block number forty-seven (47), in 
Harrisons lirookdale Division of Dtiluth ac- 
cordiiiir to the recorded plat th(>reof, with the 
herc(htainent8 and appurtenances, which prem- 
ises will be sold at public auction to the highest 
bidder for cash to pay said debt and interest 
and twenty-five dollars attornev's fee, stipu- 
lated in said inortffaKo to bo paid in case of 
foreclosure, aud the disbursements allowed by 
law, whicli sale will be made by the sheritF of 
said St. Louis County, Minnesota, at tho front 
door of the court house of said county, in the 
city of Duluth. in said county and state, on 
Saturday, the 81 h day of September, 1.S94, at 10 
o clock in the forenoon of that day. subject to 
redemption at any time within one year from 
day of sale as by law provided. 
Dated July 24th, 1894. 

HoWABD COLBCEN, 

_ , . _ Aseignoe of Mortgagee. 

Frank A. Day, 
Attorney for said Assignee of Mortgagee, 
Duluth, Minn. 

July 25 Aug 1-8-15-22-29. 



N 



OTICE OF MOKTGACiE SALE. 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■Ksaaaiaaa* 



I AT $1.20. 

fl 
> 

I Boys' Lace or Button Shoes, 

■ 

I WORTH $2.00 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■a 



j AT $1.25. 

I Misses' spring heel patent 

j leather tip, Dongola button 

I Shoes, 
I WORTH $2.00 



I ••■•■■o««. ■■«■#,•■■■.■■.«■»,.„. „„.„^^^^^^^^^^„,„„,^^ 



■■■■■■■■••■■■■■■■■■■■a 



AT S1.50. 

Misses' spring- heel Tan 
Shoes, button or lace, 

WORTH $2.50 



i AT 89c. 

j Ladies' turned Dong-ola Op- 

■ era Slippers, 

i WORTH $1.25 



■ a«aaBBM«aaBBB«aaanBaaaaaa 

I AT $1.25. 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■■av|> 



Ladies' Dongola, pat tip, 
Oxfords, 

WORTH $2.00 



■ ■■•■■uacaaaatiaaaaaa 



i AT $2.50. 

I Choice of any of our $4.50, 
$4 or $3.50 Ladies' Oxfords, 

sizes 214, 3. 3 'A and 4. 



.. ■■*■■■■■■■■■■■«■ 




FREIMUTH. 



Newsboys of Ouluth and Superior Entertained 
Last Evening. 

Manager McCaffrey's entertainment cf 
the newsboys of Duluth and West Supe- 
rior at the Pavilion last night was an un- 
qualified success. One did not need to 
look twice at the happy faces of the 
"newsies" to learn that. About 100 from 
West Superior and iqo froni Duluth 
were present, and every boy devoted his 
whole attention to having the best time 
he could and making all the noise he 
could at the proper time. 

The boys formed in The Heralds 
circulation room at 7:30 o'clock and 
marched to the foot of the Pavilion, 
where they were joined by the Superior 
boys. The 8 o'clock car carried a freight 
of happy, good natured little news 
merchants to the top of the hill, where 



Corse Payion Company. 

The Corse Payton company gave 
"Kathleen Mavourneen," the old but 
pretty Irish drama, at the Temple last 
evening?. The house was well filled and 
the performance was all that could be 
desired. Applause was hearty and fre- 
quent and well distributed among the 
members of the company. 

Corse Payton appeared at his best and 
the rendition of his part was very favor- 
ably received by the audience. His 
specialty work is always welcomed by 
tn*^ audiences that attend these perform- 
ances, and last night was no exception. 
Miss Reed, Miss Fox and Mr. Wells all 
did well. 

Tonight "Rose Cottage" will be 
sented. 



^ . L. DOUCLAS 
§3 SHOE 




IS THE BEST. 
NOSQUEAKINC^ 



pre- 



!er, Mr. and Mrs. L. Loeb, Mrs. Wai.xel, 1 they instantly flooded the Pavilion, 



Mrs. B. Silberstein and the Misses 
.Strouse, Silberstein, Haramel and Weiss, 
and Messrs. Edward and Plugene Sil- 
berstein and C. P. Oswald. . 



get 



-/ 



State Fair This Year. 
The Minnesota State Agricultural so- 
ciety will have a fair this year on its 
magnificent grounds midway between St. 
P.iul and Minneapolis. No fair was held 
last year and the exhibit will mark more 
particularly the agricultural progress of 
the state in that two years. The man- 
agers of the fair already have the assur- 
ance of a big exhibit. The stock grow- 
er'j have in particular shown .a desire to 
bring their herds, flocks and studs to- 
gether lor comparison and competition, 
and breeders from outside the state are 
going to bring the best products of their 
stabies to Minnesota to show thtm to 
the Minnesota farmers. The dairy ex- 
hibit will also be large. In Steele, Free- 
born, Mower, Olmsted and other of the 
southern counties of the state, where the 
dairy interest has developed so rapidly, 
the friendly rivalry between the different 
cheese and butter manufacturers is very 
sharp. The rank the state took at the 
World's fair in this induitry has stim- 
ulated the interest in this exhibit. There 
will be the u.=;ual races, (Uily balloon as- 
cension?, and the fact that there is going 
to be no exposition held in Minneapolis 
this year promises to result in the build- 
ings devoted to the exhibits of merchants 
and manufacturers being large. The fair 
will have the hearty .support of both ^St. 
Paul and Minneapolis this year. The 
dates of the fair are Sept. 10 to 15, in- 
clusive. 



jostling each other in their efforts to 
seatf. 

They made the most appreciative aud- 
ience ever gathered in the Pavilion, aud 
the performances of the singers, dancers 
and the orchestra were received with en- 
thusiastic demonstrations of approval 
from over 200 pairs of hands and feet. 

The projiram consisted of songs by 
Sadie Dorsell, Matie Nor.;o!t and dances 
by the Bryant sisters, all of which were 
excellent. N. S. Murphy also sang 
'•.Mavourneen" and "Plain Molly O," and 
was given hearty applause. 

An unexpected though pleasing num- 
ber was a mouth organ solo by "Mascot, ' 
the curly-headed little newsboy whose 
facj is familiar to all Daiuthian?. The 
bo\s threatened to bring down the house 
literally at this clever performance. 



Cases that have baffled the skill of 
many are easily pleased by Hoefer, ihs 
eyt expert, at Geists jewelry store. 



No One Was Swindled. 
Mr. Smith, who has a store near the 
Windsor Intel, where he sells watches 
anfl o;hcr jewelry, with a prize scheme 
attached, thinks that he his not been 
treated exacily fairly in the newspapers, 
which printed the story told by the cip- 
fain ol police about several men cl.tini- 
ing to be swindled at bii place. Mr. 
Smith asserts that the men could not 
show any swindling on his part, that they 
received full value for the money they 
expended at his store, and that the de- 
tectives who looked into the matter are 
satisfied that he committed no fraud. 
This being the case, Mr. Smith desires to 
be placed righi before the people of Du- 
luth, whirc he has taken up hii per iia- 
nent rcsic'cnce. 



COVERED HEAP & NECK 

Eczema of Worst Type. School and 

Society Abandoned. Felt Death 

Would be Relief. Cuticura 

Soon Put All Knd to 

all Suflcriiii^s. 



Removal. 

Gordon 8c Henszey have removed to 
3c6 West Superior street, Duluth Trust 
company building. 



Erpreinc© Iwas throe ycar.s oM I hare been 
troubled with Pk'zeiim of tiu; worst tyne. it at 
times eoinpletfly foverud iny head aiid neck. I 
have tried all sorts of medicines, and have been 
doctored by many verj' eminent jihysicians, but 
With no favorable resnit. Somctiines my head 
was one mass of thick scab that would run and 
bleed, and in summer would be so much worse; 
my ears looked as though rliey would fall off. I 
could not go to school or minjrle with so<'iGty,as 
the disea-i!) smelt so bad. I i'elt at times that 
death woulil be a relief, sulTerinii; atid itching 
imtil I hardly knew what to do. I pot your 
Cnif I'RA IIi:m ei>i es the 2t;th of January last.and 
used them according to directions, and can nov7 
B,iv that they soon jmtan end toall my sufferln>?. 
A\ ords can never tdl my tliank.s to you and your 
valuable medicine, and I shall always recommend 
them to whoever 1 secsunerinufnim tho terrible 
disease. I had siieiit money and tried the best 
Of doctors with but litth- relief. 

Miss Jl.WNAH AVAKUEV, 
1437 GeorKe Street, L,a Crosse, ^Vis. 

WAS IN CONSTANT AGONY 

I have suffered from a severe attack of 
•what is called I'ruripo. The disease iiroduced 
an intense burnin<; and itcljinj? sensation that 
kept nie in constant agony all the while, so that 
I got but little re.^t aay"or niftht. ('i'Tict;KA 
cured me entirely in a few weeks. I cheerfully 
recommend it for like troubles. 

CiiAS. L. WAFFLE, 

Ottawa Station, Mick, 



$5. CORDOVAN, 

FRENCH& ENAMELLED CALR 

*4.*.5.5.oFlNECALf&K2lUGAR01 
^ 3.5.0 poLICE,3 Soles. 

**■ EXTRA FINE. *^"'» 

^Z.Ht^ BoysSchoolShdes. 

•LADIES- 

.SEND FOR CATALOGUE 
WL.* DOUGLAS, 

BROCKTON, MASS. 
Yon can save money by piirchasiui{ \V. JL. 
Dotiglns bboes. 
Because, wc are the largest manufacturers of 
r.dvertised shoc«i in the world, and guarantee 
the value by stampinR the name and price on 
the bottom, which protects you against high 
prices and the iniddlcn;au's profits. Our shoes 
equal custom work in style, easy fitting and 
wearing qualities. We have them sold cvcry- 
v.-hcre at iov7cr prices for the value given than 
.any other make. Take no substitute. If your 
dealer cauuot supoly voa, wc can. Sold by 

SUFFEL & CO. 




jy OTICE OF MORTG iGE SALE. 



N 



OTICE OF MORTUAKE SALE- 



GUTICURA WORKS WONDERS 

CirTiciKA ItFMF.nirs cleanse tho system by 
external and internal medication of every erii))- 
tion, impurity and disease, and oonstituto the 
most elf ective treatment of modern times. 



Bold throughout the world. Trice, CtTTirnRA, 
50c.; .Soap, '2.ic.; Rksoi.vknt, $1. J'htteu Dltuo 
.A.M) CuKM. Colli'., Sole l'r()j)ri('tc)rs, Huston. 

/>•*-" How to Cure 8kln DiBoascR," mailed free. 



niJUjI'LK.M, blackheadn, red, rough, rbappod.and 
f llfl oily ekio cured by Clticura Soap. 

achTng sides and back, 

Hip, kidney, and uterine pains and 
weaknesses relieved in one minuto 
bv the Cuticiiru Anti.Pnin PlaHter. 

Xhetiist tad only paiu kiUiag pliuter. 




Default has be.^n made in the payment of the 
sum of fo:tjr-two lollats interest, which became 
duo and payable on November 1st, 189:1, and m 
the payment of a 1 ike anionnt,which became due 
end payaldo as ii. tercet on May 1st, 1S34, all of 
which is yet owiuR anri unpaid upon a certain 
mortgage and motUiat;'' note, duly made and 
de ivered by Thomas Uoweeand Mary A. Dowse, 
his wif», mortKasors, to American Loan and 
Trust Comi)any. h corporation incorporated un- 
der the laws of Mion'^stKa. mortgagee, bearing 
date the 7tli day < f May. 1H92, and duly recorded 
in the oflian of ttie re^ristcr of deeds in and for 
St. Louis County. Minni-.-ota, pn the •.':5d day of 
May, 1892, at 8 o'clock a. m., in Book 54 of mort- 
gages, on pigo -iii), which mortgage and the 
debt thereby 8ecuro<l were duly assigned by said 
American Loan a ad Trust ('ompany to the un- 
dorjieiied S. M. (joodwiu. who is now tlie owner 
and hoiil'jr there<>f by written instrument, bear- 
ing data tlis Sth day ol .June, 1H92, aud duly ro- 
corded in the ofiife of ^MJd register of deeds on 
the I'M day of Ociober, \>^W, at 4 o'clock i«. m., 
in Book 117 of mortgages, on page :M0; 

And whereas, stcid definlt is a defanlt in one 
of theconditiocs of said mortgage, and has rr- 
maincd fur a period of more than ten days, it 
has become optional with tho holder of eaiil 
mortgage and tlie notes -ecnrod thereby by the 
terms thereof to tfic'nii' the wliolodobt securctl 
by said mortgage to !,.• irauiediatcly due hikI 
I)ayable, iji the exFici'o of wliicli option tho 
whole amount secure<l by said innrtgageis here- 
by declared aud claimed fo bi- due, Hml is due. 
owing aud unpaid, amoimling at the date of 
this notice to tho -^uiii of thirtoea hundred six 
and r(»-](iiirIollars; 

Aud wliereas, eeid nicrlgage contains a power 
of sale which by leason of said defiinlthas be- 
come operative aid n«i action or proceedini,' at 
law or otherwise has been institntod to recover 
the debt secured by said mortgage or any part 
thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice i^ hereby given, that 
by virtue of said f.ower of sale, and pursnHut to 
the statute in eucli case made anil provided, tiie 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the 
premises therein described and covered therpl)y, 
and situate in St. Louis ('ounty. Minnesota, tc- 
wit: All of lot.-, nnndier one liundred sixty-live 
and one hundred si.xi.\-seveii (Iti.') aud lliTi in 
block uumbi-r one liuudred five i lO.'ti, ju Duluth 
Proper, Tliird Division, according ta the ri- 
corded jdat tliereof, willi the lierednanionts 
and appurteiKinc* ». which uremim's will bes«dd 
at public auction lo the Idgle'st bidder for cash 
to pay said debt and interest, and K»venl.v-Uve 
dollars attorney 'f f(!e, stipulated in Faid mort- 
gage to be paid in case of fori-closnre, and the 
disbursements allowed by law, which sale will 
be made by the sli Till' of said St. Louis Cuaoty, 
Miimesota, at Ihx front do<ir of the conrt house 
of said county, lithe city of Dulath, in s>«id 
county and state, on Saturday, the eit;lith day 
of J^Bptendjer, IMd.at Id oV]«>ck in tho forenoon 
of that day, pubji ct to redemption at ntiy time 
within ouo year liom day of sale, us by law pro- 
videil. 

Dated .July rdh.im. 

H. H. (iOODV.lN. 

Assignee of EJortgagoc. 
Feank a. Day, 

Attorney for said Assignee of Mortgagee, 
L'ulntli. Minn. 
J 25 A 1 M!.-22-29 



Dof \ult has hoSa made in tiie payment of the 
sum cf twenty-eight dollars interest, which be- 
came due and payable on March 1st, Ihid. and 
IS yet owing and unpaid at the date of this 
notice upon a certain mortgage duly made and 
(lelivered by Edward L. Bradley and Lucretia 
.1. «radley, his wife, mortgagor?, to American 
J^oan and Trust Company, a corporation incor- 
poratcil under the laws of Minnesota, mort- 
gagee, bearing date tho l.-.th day of September. 
IWi', and duly recorded in the oWics of the rei'is. 
tcr of deeds m and fir Sr Louis Coantv, Min- 
nesota, on the St h day of October, 1892, at^ 
o clock a. m., in Bixik 54 of mortfjages. on page 
.129 which moitgiige aud mortage iltbt were 
duly assigned by said mortgajjeo to Btephen C. 
Martin by written instrnmint bearing date 
October 1(11 1 1, 1S92, aud duly recorded in the 
otlico of f aid agister of <leeds on the 27tli dsv 
of October. 1S92, at 1 :2t) o'clock p. m., in Bjok 
.1.) of mortf-rages, on page 224. 

-Vnd wIk reas, said Stephen C. Martin there- 
after died leaving a last will 8n<l testament, of 
which the undorsiguad Anne Lxon Martin was 
duly appointed execuirix by tho probate court 
of Norf ilk ('ounty, Massachusetts on Decpiiiber 
l:hh. Is93, an nxemplitifd copy of which ap- 
pointment was duly tiled and recordnl in the 
reuisterof deeds' o!Hco of said St. Louis County, 
Minnofoia. on July iJOtli, 1>9J, at 4 o'clock p. m. 
m Book 97 of deeds, on page 2S6. 

And whereas, said default is a default in ono 
of the conditions stipulated for thepajment of 
the debt secured by said morfgaKC. and has re- 
mained for ;i period of more than ten days, it 
has become optional with the holder of said 
mortgage and the notes secured thereby bv the 
terms of said note to declare the wholedebt 
secured by said mortgage to bo imin<-diate]y duo 
and payar.le, in the exerci'-e of whicli option the 
whole debt secured by said mortgage is hereby 
declared and- rlaimed to be due. and is due, 
owing and unpaid, amoun'.iog at the date of 
this notice to the sam of eight hundred lifty- 
thrce and 12-101) dollars. 

And wherea.s, said mortgage containo a pawer 
of sale wliich F'ower by reason of said default has 
Ijecoine operative and no iictitm or proceeding at 
law or otherwite has been inttituted to 
the debt secured by eaid mortgage 
thereof. 

Now. tliornfore. notice is hereby given, that by 
virtuf of said power of sale aud juirsuant to the 
statute in such case made aud provide<l, tliesaid 
mort^ago will be foreclosed by a sale of the 
premises therci'i described and situate in St. 
Louis (\unity, Minnesota, to-wit : Lot number 
eighty (SO), in block number one hiiudred forty- 
eighty (14S),in Dulufli Proper, Third Divisiw, 
according to the recorded plat thereof, which 
premisa-, willbesohlby thefhorilT of said St. 
Louis Connty, MiniiPsota, at the front door of 
the court house of faid c uiity, in the city of Du- 
Inlh in said cjiiuty and st iie, on Thursday, the 
20th day of September. 189J. at 10 o'clock in the 
forenoon, at public auction to the hii;hest bid- 
der for cash to pay sjii'l debl aud iiitor»bt, to- 
nether wit h lifty doU.irs attorneys' fee, etipiil.it- 
cd ill s;iid nu>rtga^'e to be paid in c.•l^^o of fore- 
closure, and (uedisbiirs'imentj jillowc I bylaw, 
subject to redemptioi. al any time witliiii one 
jear from dat" of sa'o ad bv Jaw provided. 
Dated Aug. 7th,l»".»l. 

Akni: Lvon Martin. 
li.^ociitrixof the Last Will aud restameiit <>f 
.'■'tt-phen < . Martin, .AHsiirnee nf Moituauee, 
Fhank a. Day, 
Attorney fors.ii.l l^xociif rix, Duluth. Minn. 
Aug >-l.'i-22-a'.> aepi '.-12. 



recover 
any part 



N. IJ. The above named niortgasor has di'^- 
iwsed of siiid premiees subjoctto 8aidmortgn>,'e, 



Contract Work. 



Ollicft of Board of Pdhlic Works. ) 
City i>f Dnfnth, Minn . Ant'. 1 1. 1VI4. \ 

Scalod bids will bo recnivol bythelxiard of 
public Works in and for the corporation of the 
city of !)iiluth. Minnetota. at tliiMroflice in said 
city, until 10 a.m. on the 27tli day of An»;iist, 
.\. D. iv.tl, lor the construction of at; fo«d pUiik 
sidewalk on the north side of Second slreot 
in raid cdy from Sixteenth avenue east, to 
Kighteentli aveuuo east, accoidiiif; li> plans and 
spcciflcal ions on tile in the ollice of said board. 

A certified check or a bouil with at least two 
(2) sureties in the sum of twenty-live 126) dol- 
lars must acromj any eaob bid. 

The said lioard reserves the right to reject 
any aud all bid.-. 

M. J. Davis. 

Picsident. 
[Seal.] 
OtHcia!. 
A. M. Ktlc.oee. 

(Merk Board t.f Pnblic Woiks. 
Aug 15 lot 



Default has been made in the conditions of a 
certain mortgage duly made and delivered by 
Peter Pallauch, mortt-aKor, to Samuel IJnck, 
mortgagee, bearing date the 1st day of Decem- 
ber. 1891, and duly recorded in the office of the 
retfister of deeds in and for St. Louis Count v, 
Minnesota, on the 3d day of December, 1691, at 
S :10 o'chick a. m , in liook 98 of mortgages, on 
page 16? ; 

And whereas said default cocsists in the non- 
payment of the sum of forty dollars interest. 
which became due and payable bv the terms of 
said mortgage, and the notes secured thereby, 
in two several installments of twenty dollars 
each on December 1st, 189:1, and June Ist, 1S94, 
respectively, all of which is yet due and owinj; 
upon said aortg.ige; and also in the failure to 
pay twenty-two aud 8-100 doUaie premium for 
insurance upon said premises, as provided ia 
said mortgat'e, and heretofore paid by the un- 
dersit,'ued, becoming,' at once by the terms of said 
mortgage a portion of the debt secured thereby, 
by reason of which said several defaults it has 
become optional with the hcdderof said mort- 
gajre and mort^ra^e notes, by the terms of said 
mortgage, to declare the whole debt secured 
thereby to be immediately due and payable, in 
the exercise of which option the whole" amoont 
of said debt has been declared and is hereby de- 
clared and claimed to be due, to-wit, the .sum of 
five hundred foity-eitrht and 72-10') dollars, jtiu- 
cipal and interest, and the sum of twenty-two 
and 08-100 doDars paid for insurance as afore- 
said, amounting to the total sum of five hun- 
dred seventy ami 80-100 dollars, which amount is 
claimed to be due upon said morlgiige at the 
date of this notice. 

.\nd whereas, said mortgaire contains a power 
of sale which power by reason of said d(>fanlt 
has become imperative and no action or proceed- 
ing at law or otherwise has been institnted to 
r< cover the debt .secured by eaid mortgage or 
an.v part therecf. 

Now, tiiorefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of said power of sale and pursuant to 
the statute in such case nia<le and provided, 
tho said mortgage will bo foreclosed by a sale 
of the premises therein described and situate in 
St. Louis Connty, Minnesota, to-wit: Lot 
number e'.even (11) in block number two hua- 
dred eighty-seven (2^7) in West Dulnth. Fourth 
Division, according to tiie recorded plat there- 
of, which promisee, with the hereditaments 
and aj)purteDaoce8, will be s<dd by the sheriff 
of said St. Loui.s I'ounty, Minnesota, at the 
front door of the court house of said county, in 
the city of Dulutb, in said county and stat-^. on 
ThurMlay, the 20th ilay of Hepte-nber, 1894, at 
10 o'clock in tlio forenoon, at public auction to 
the highest bidder for cash to pay said debt of 
five hundred seventy and xtlOO dollars and in- 
terest, together with fifty dollars attorney's 
fee, stimulated in said mortgage to bo paid in 
case of foreclosure, and the disbursements al- 
lowed by law. subject to redemption at any 
time within one year from date of sale as by 
law provideil. 
Dated August 7th, 1891. 

Samdbl Buck. 
„ Mortgagee. 

EiCHAnDsox & Day. 

Attorneys for said Mortgagee, Duluth, Minn. 
Auu 8-l.'i-22-29. Sept ■>12. 

bTATE OF MINNESOTA, (. 

( ^OLXTY <iF St. Louis, s " 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial District. 
In tbe matter of the application of the Duluth. 

Miesissipid River & Northern Railroad Com- 
pany to condemn certain lands for railroad 

pur^)ose«. 

Notice of filing report of commissioners. 
Duluth, Mississippi River <fc"l 

Northern Railroad Company, j 

Petitioners, j 

vs. I 

Peter Miisser. Frederick Wey- I 

erhaeosur. Matthew <i. Nor- 1 

ton, Charles M. Davis, llenrv | 

H. Fuller, St. Paul &. Duluth | 

Railroad Company, Edvard j 

S. Vernon. Martha Vernon, I 

Henry W. Phelps. DeWitt C. j 

Biggs, Sarah K. Biggs, Dewitt | 

V. liiKgs, Sarah E. Riggs, j 

Fanny Clougli, Charlee tos-l 

tor t'lougli. Alia Maud 

Clough, (iilbert Marston) 

Cloiigh, Roland Hartley j 

(Plough, Eben Bailey. Jr., 

Mary J. Bailey, Ezra Horton, 

Eb':'n Bailey, Morton.B. Hull, 

Mary K. Horton, John S. 1 

Whitney, Walter W. Whit- 1 

U'y. Kenneth E. Conovor. j 

Mary M. (Ji nover, Marie W. }- 

Booint;, William Edward 

Booing, Marshall H. All- 
worth, Lake Superior Iron 

Company, Lake Superior 

(/onsolidated Iron Mines, 

Farmers' Loan & Trust Com- 
pany in New York city, Tay- 
lor's Falls (k Lake Superior 

Kailroad Company. (Jeorgt? 

L. lhirrow«, Ezra Kiist, (Iil- 
bert B. (ioll, Peter M. (;arey, 

James P. Carey, Mary E, Jen- 
kins, Alexander T. ('arey, 

Luther Mining ('ompany, 

Frank Hihbing, Alexander J. 

Trimble, their wives anil 

husbands respectively, airl j 

ad other perpooBwlionis<nver | 

owning or claimingany iatei- | 

est iu the lands h remafter I 

»le.scribetl, I 

* Respondenis. j 

Tu the above named resiKiiideiits : 

Take notice that cm the 7th day of August. A. 
I). IWl, wo Hied in the office of the clerk of (he 

• lisirict court for the county of St,. Lou s, in the 
Kleventhjuilicial disrictof theetateof Min- 
nesota, a full report of allonr iloincs as com- 
giii-sioners iu said cause, as rcqiiircil by law, in- 
chidicn a report of the daiiiag<«8 assess-'d by ii", 
as commissiouers. ae haviog resulted by reason 
of the const met ion of the proposed railroad .aud 
iniproTeiii«iits inentii>ned and described in the 
petition in saiii cause on tile ia the ottice of said 
clerk, and the taking .and injuriously allecting 
each and every parcel of land 8«Terally ile- 
sciibed iu said i>etition, including thn Talue of 
each and everj- parcel taken .and the damage to 
thefjoverninont sub ilivision within which each 
such [larcel 18 embr.aceti. Said report was made 
and bears ilaiethe tilli diy of Aut'ust. A. I). 
IV.tl. Attai'liiMl to said report is a map of the 
route and location of the .said railroad and im- 
provonieiitp, which shows the sliap" and loca- 
tion of each parcid of land aciiially taken. .And 
accom|iaii>in^' said map and leinirt is theiioti- 
tioii and a copy of the order apiMUutingUs a<4 
tiich commissioners, toifclher witli a copy of 
the oath subscribed by us. 

Dated August •Ih, IVd. 

Ali:\am>er Fr.aseb. 

RoUKKr IwOl UKN, 
S.VMl i;i. K. WADHAM9. 

C-ommissioners. 
Evening Herald A 8-15-22 



^OTICE OF MORT(iA(iE SALE. 

Dofault has been made in the payment of the 
sum of three hDndred fifteen and 57-100 dollars, 
which amount is claimed to be due and is due, 
owing and unpaid at tho datt; of this notice 
u|)on a certain mortgage duly made and deliv- 
ered by Matthew H. Harrison and Lncy (jray 
Harrison. Ills wife, mortgagors, to American 
Loan aud Trust t ompany, a corporation inc<^>r- 
porated under the laws of Minne.sota, mort- 
gagee, bearing date the 1st day of May, 1>>«1, 
and duly recorded in the oHico of the register of 
deeda iu and for St. Louis County, Minnesota, 
on the 7th day of .November, ls91, at s o'clock a. 
m.. in Book 'ti of mortgages, on page 426, which 
m<nt»Bge and the ilebt thereby secured were 
duly aseigiied by sai<l American Loan and Trust 
Company to the undersigned Angosta M. Berry 
who IS now the owner and holder tliereof by 
written iustrumi'ut.bearma date the 17th day 
of December, IKU, and dnly recorded in thiB 
office of said resistor of deeds on the ^nd day of 
June. 1894, at 1^:30 o'clock a. m,, m Book 117 of 
mortgagot, on page :»9. 

And whereas, said default is a default ia one 
of tho conditions of said mortgage, which mort- 
gage contains a p<jw.t of sale that by reason of 
said default has become operative and no ac- 
tion or proceediui; at law or otherwise has been 
instituted to recover the debt uecurod by said 
mortgage or any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby uiven, that 
by virtui- of said i>ower of sale and pursuant to 
tho statute in such case made and provided, the 
saiil mortgage will be foreclosed by .1 >ale of 
the premises therein desciibed and covered 
therehy, and situate in tit. Louis ( ounty, Min- 
nesota, towit : Lot number one (I;, in block 
number twenty-eight (ZS;, in Harrison's Bro<ik> 
dale Division of Duluth, according to the re- 
corded plat thereof, with the hereditameuta 
and appurtenances, which premises will bo 
-old at public auction to the bighe.-t bidder for 
cash to jiay said debt and interest and twenty- 
five dollars attorney's fee, -tipulated in said 
mortgage to be paid in case ot foreclosure, aid 
tlie disbursements allowed by law, v.hich saie 
will be maile by the sheriff of said St. Louis 
County, Minnesota, at the front door of the 
court house of said county, in the city of Du- 
luth, ill said county and state, on Saturday, the 
8thday of September, i'^94, at 10 o'clock iu the 
forenoon of that day, subject to redemption at 
any time within one year from day of sale ae 
by law provided. 
DatedJuly i4th, 1S94. 

A0GUSTA M. Berbv, 
„ Assignee of Mortgagee. 

Fbank a. Day, 
Attorney for said Assignee of Mortgagee, 

Daluth, Mini;. 
J 2.VA-1-S-1.5-22-29 



NOTICE 



TO 



Build Sidewalks. 



In accordance with a resolution of the com- 
mon council of thecitycfDnluth, passed August 
13, 1894, notice is hereby given to all owaens and 
occujiants of any and all lots or parcels of land 
adjoining either side of Fourteenth avenue east 
betweeu London road and Founh street 
where not already built. to construct 
a sidewalk m said avenue adjoin- 
ing their several lots at their o»u 
proper expen8<» and charge before September 
5, 1^94. Said walk to be constructed 
in accordance with idans aud specifications on 
file in the office of the board of public works, 
and to be built to the established line and 
grade, or to a temporary line and grade to be 
given by tho city engineer. 

If the said owners or occupants fail to con- 
struct said walk before September 5. 1894. or if 
any such work, or part thereof, is not done in the 
maimer prescriijed by said plans a' d specifi- 
cations, or if said walk is not buUt.io the line 
and grade prescribed, then the board of public 
works of the city of Duluth will cause tlie same 
to be done, aud the full cost and expense there- 
of, together with ton (10) per cent additional 
for cost of surveys, plant and superintendence, 
will be assessed agaiust said lots. 

Duluth, Minn., .\iigust 13, 1894. 

M. J. Davis, 
President Board of Public Works. 
[Seal] 
Oflicial : 

A. M. KlLGOEE, 

Clerk, Board of Public Works. 
Aiig-14-ls-22 

NOTICE OF APPLICATION 



-FOR- 



LIQUOR LICENSE. 



1' 



STATE OF MINNESOTA, , 

County of St. Locw, 
City orDuLrrn. 

Notice is hereby given, that application has 
been made in writing to the common council of 
said city of Dulutb. and filed ia my office, pray- 
ing for license to sell intoxicating liquors for 
tho term commencing on .Entrust 19,1^94, and ter- 
minating on AiiKust 19. 189,5, by the following 
person, and at the following olace as stated in 
said application respectively, towit : 

The Beauriva-'o Wine Co. at No. 730 West Su- 
perior street. 

Paid application wiU be heard and deter- 
mined by said common council of the city of 
Dulutb, at the council chamber in said city of 
Dulnth, in St. Louis County, Minnesota, on 
Monday, the 20th day of August, ls94, at 8 
o'clock p, m. of that day. 

Witness my hand and seal of said city of Du- 
luth, this 6th day of August, A. D.. 1894. 

C. E. UlCBARDBON, 

City Clerk 



) Corporate 1 
Seal 



J 



Aug-8-14t. 



NOTICE OF APPLICATION 

FOR 

LIQUOR LICENSE. 



■\" 



ST.VTE OF MINNESOTA. 

County of St. Louis, 

City of Duluth. 

Notice is hereby given, that .application has 
been made in writing to the common council of 
said city of Duluth. and filed in my office, pray- 
ing for license to .sell intoxicating liijuors f'kr 
the term commencing on .Vug. ir>. Iv94, and 
terminatiugon .-Vui;. 1.1. lV.»ri. by the following 
person, ;ind at the following,' place as stati'd io 
said application respectively, to-wii : 

James Simpson, at SJ-.l Lake avi'uuc south. 

Said application will bo heard and det<' 
mined by said common council of the city 
Du'nch. at the council chamber iu said city of 
Duluth, in St. Louis ('ounty. Minnesota, on 
Monday, the :id day of teptenibor. 1S94. at 8 
o'clock i>. m.. of that day. 

Witness my liand and seal of said city of Du- 
luth, this 15th day of August. \. D. 1894. 

C. E. RlCHAUDSON. 

lity Clerk. 

J Corporate ) 
Seal. \ 

Aug. lt;-Mt 



CONTRACT WORK. 



IT- I 

..f L 



OFFICE OF LA'KE SUPERIOR ELEVATOR 
company, Duluth, Minn,, July 27, 1894. No- 
tice is heioby given tb.at stock certificate No. 
829. ilatcd May 21. 18!»0. for fifteen shares, and 
cerliflcate No. 1039, dated March 31. 18W. forty 
shares stock in this company have been lost or 
stolen. All pereoni^ are cautioneii against nego- 
tiating the same. Application has been niadu 
for the issue of duplicates therefor. Lake Su- 
perior Elevator company, by 

Geoege SfEN'CEK, Preeident. 



Ofllcc of Hoard of Ttiblio. Works. / 
City ol Diilmli, Minn., Au^'. 20, i8yj. \ 
Sealed bids will be received by the 
board of public works in and lor the cor- 
poration of the city of Duluth, Minneso- 
ta, at their office in said city, until 10 a. 
m., on the 3rd day of September. A. D. 
i8o4. for the construction of .t twelve- 
foot plank sidewalk on the luirfh side of 
First street in said city from Filth av- 
enue west to a point lifly foot e.tst of 
Sixth avenue West according,' to pl.ms 
and spocilications on (ile in the office of 
saul board. 

A certified check or a bond with at 
le.ist two (2) sureties in the sum of fif- 
teen (15) dollars must accomoanv each 
bid. ' 

The said board reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids. 

M. j. Davis, 

President. 
I Seal.] 

Official: 
A. M. KiLGORE, 

Clerk Board of Public Works. 
AU3-22 — 10 . 



-a 



4 






-f.-' 




TflEDULUTHEYEKTNGHEEALl):WEBKBSDAr. AUGUST 22, 1894. 



218 West Superior Street. 




Now is the Time to Buy 




The St. Paul & Duluth Brakeman is Being 

Examined l^or Assaulting Qharles 

Jacl(Son, the Tramp. 



Frank Walter, Held as a Witness Was 
[ Unable to Positively Identify Thomp- 
son as the Assailant. 



Men's $5.00 
Shoes at . . 



Russet 



$2.85 



Mcr/s $5 Wing tip 
and Button Tan 



Shoes at 



$3.50 



Men's $3 Tan Lace 
Shoes at 



$1.98 



Men's $5.00 Patent 

Leather Shoes at. $3. 50 

Men's S4.0C) Patent 

Leather Shoes at . . $ j , 9 8 



Childs' Red Goat Shoes, Harry 
Gray's make, regular price 
$1.75, sizes 5 to 10, only. . . 

$1.00. 

Childs' Tan Button and Lace 
Shoes, 6 to 105^, regular 
price $1.75, now 





FREIMUTH'S 



NE'W BLACK 
DR£SS GOODS 



aOPENINQ 



,? 



Medical Testimony as to Jackson's Physical 

Condition— Questions of Jurisdiction 

and Venue Raised. 



All our odd sizes 
Oxfords, only. . 



of Ladies' 



^Ba^rOflR 



110 pairs Misses' Straight Goat 
and Dongola, plain toe, but- 
ton Shoes, formerly sold at 
$2 50, now 



$1.15. 



75 pair Ladies' Peerless Gait- 
ers, formerly sold at $5.50 ^ \ 
are a little out of style now, 
but are just the thing for 
house wear, only 



PARTY SHOES. 

Satin Slippers, regular price 
$4, [all colors], now 




$2.50 



Infants' Shoes 

Childs'Shoes, 3to5. 

Childs' Shoes G to 8. 

Childs' Shoes, 8 to 11 

blisses' Shoes, S1.25 
11 to 2 



25c 

36c 

49 c 
75c 

98c 



French Kid Bronze, one 
strap Slippers, regu- 
lar price $3.50,now $2.50 

Ladies' Patent Leather 
one-strap Slippers, 
regular price $3-50, 
now $2.50 

100 pairs of Ladies' Fancy 
Slippers, odd sizes, at 

Less Than Half Price. 



The preliminary examination of Sid- 
ney Thompson, the St. Paul & Duluth 
brakeman charged with assaulting 
Charles Jackson in the second degree, 
was cbmmenced before Judge Powell 
this forenoon. County Attorney Tear 
prosecuted, and J. D. Armstrong, of St. 
Paul, the attorney of the St. Paul & Du- 
luth road, looked after the interest of the 
defense. 

The first witness was Frank Walter, 
the tramp who was in the car v/ith Jack- 
son at the time of the alleged assault, 
and who was arrested an4 held as a wit- 
ness the other day. His story did not vary 
in detail with those previously told. 
He said that he did not see the brake- 
man kick Jackson but saw him given 
one blow on the head. The witness 
could not swear positively that the de- 
fendant was the brakeman, but said that 
he looked like the one. 

Dr. Sherwin was the next witness. He 
testified that he has been attending 
Jackson at the hospital and that no\V he 
cannot move and is m a stupor part of 
the time. When tirst called the doctor 
found the patient very sensitive in the 
lumbar region. Today the limbs have 
no sense ot feeling but the nerves of 
motion are paralyzed. The patient may 
get better but the outlook for recovery 
is exceedingly slim. 

Dr. Salter was called, but upon stating 
that his testimony would be the same as 
that of Dr. Sherwin, was excused from 
giving testimony. 

Chief Armstrong testified as to the 
story told him by Walter, after which 
Mr. Tear asked that the examination be 
adjourned until such time as the state 
could bring forward other witnesses, 
should Judge Powell not be satisfied that 
the testimony presented was sufficient to 
warrant the holding to the grand jury of 
the defendant. 

Attorney Armstrong objected to that 
as an injustice to his client, and main- 
tained that the showing was not enough 
to warrant binding over the accused and 
also raised questions of jurisdiction and 
venue. Judge Powell wanted to look up 
authorities on the questions of jurisdiction 
and venue, so adjourned the case until 
2 p. m. 

Thompson was bailed out last week by 
the railroad company. 



a Pair, 

Worth 60c to 75c a pair, 

Our entire stock of "BURLINGTON" Fast Black Stockings that we have I 
been selling at 60c and 75c. We have too many High Grade Stockings,] 
and make this very low price in order to reduce our stock. 



*7S 



Children's Fall Bonnets. 

Special Sale of Infants' and Children's Fall Bonnets, the finest stock, j 
the greatest variety, and the lowest pi ices ever made in Duluth. 

VEILINGS! 

We have thcm*in all | 



These well-known fabrics, which arc not equalled by any other makes 
for brilliancy of color, beauty of designs and durabilry of cloth, are repre- 
sented this season bv many new and novel weaves. We show more 1 nest-] 
lev's Black Dress Stuffs than all the other houses in the city 
HERE IS BLACK GOODS 



combined. 



VEILINGS! 

Have you seen the NEW FALL VEILINGS ? 
the new styles— just received. 



m 




worth 




Prominent among the Weaves are: p^ Ydi 

. ^^^ Wool Soliel at $1.00| 

C;^!" Priatz Cord at $1.25| 

jT^- Metz Cord at $1.25 

l^^ Figured Whip Cord at $1.50 

IW Railway Cord at $1.00 

^- Surah Twill at $1 OJ 

1:^" Empress Cord at $1.50 

(T^" Double English Whip Cord $1.50] 

Jsilk Warp "EUDORA." 

'-' ^m The Silk Warp Eudora mav at first glance be mistaken for a Henrietta 

M but close inspection shows it to be entirely different-sonnewhat heavier 

rv> ! M to adapt itself to the present style of dressmaking and w.th dust-shedding 

^ ■ !>j| (juahtie=. Those who want an always ready black gown will find the I 

Eudora just what they need. Prices from $1.25 to $2.00 a yard. 

Don't fail to visit BLACK GOODS COUNTER. 



One of th'i very finest WHITE SEWING MACHINES, entirely new, i 
actual valut: $65.00. You can buy it for $25.00 cash. If you need a high ! 
grade Sewing Machine, do not miss this chance. 






m (n:^ and natty 



;, Tw^onedlJacqaaras, Pin Checks' styles predominate. The colors 
are either of plain or changeable effects— mi>;lures harmonzing beauluuLy 



.igns 
are e 
in the different combinations 



Amoni^ our new Cloths are: i 

The English Costume Cloth, 
The Cover Suiting, I 

The Changeable Melanges, 
The Tailor-Made Suitings, \ 

And many other styHsh Weaves. 



Slurs' c 'n.xri^'xxzsjioixtf 



PKILUPS A 




CI TY Sf^lE FS. 

Cullum, dentist, top floor, Pailadio. 
Smoke P:i:dion C7g;-r. W. A. Foote &Co 

Satisfies all, Imperial flour. 

Money to loan — §500, $1000, Si 500, 
$2000. Cooley &. Underhil], Palladio. 

G. A. Tenbuscb, architect. Trust Co. big. 

G. A. Tenbuscb, architect, has re- 
moved his office from Kijig building t« 

ompany 



PERSONAL. 




212 and 213 Duluth Trust 
building. . < 

A marria^re license has be 
Adrian N. Davis and Minn; 

Tonight a ball will be gi 
manna h:^ll at the West 
American Railway union, 
will be given, refreshments will be served 
and a happy tim'; is promised. 

The Sunday school of the First M. E. 
church is enjoying its a?inual picnic to- 
day at Lester Park. Several street car 
lcj.ds of children went out this morning. 

The Simon Clark Gn-cery store will be 
closed all day tomorrow, to alio*r all em- 
ployes 10 aaenti Xhz grocer.,' picnic at 
Fond du Lac. Special bargains tonight 
in California fruits. Store open until 11 
p. m. 

In police court, the regular grist em- 
braced three drunks only. Each re- 
ceived a suspended sentence. 

Michael Norris has taken out a permit 
for an addition to his brick block west of 
Lake avenac, to cost $17^0. 

Births as follows have been reported: 
John and Martha Fitzpatrick, 311 
'Eleventh avenue east, a son: Fred P. 
and Addie M. Foster, 2116 East Third 
street, a son; Hank and Delia Emery, 
Park Point, a son; Samuel and Mary A. 
Meniec:-, 2531 Huron street, a daughter; 
John r>. and Anne V. Weston, 2112 East 
Superior street, a daughter. 

The ilepublican club will meet this 
even.n^ ;it its headquarterj in The Her- 
ald budding. 

Tickets for Herr Riedelsberger's fare- 
well chamber concert are on sale at b. 
F. lioyce s and F. W. Kugler's drug 
stores. 



Av/arded 
Highest Honors— World'j Fair. 





G. F. Merritt, of St. Paul, is in the city. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Gorman, of St. 
Paul, were at the Spalding today. Mr. 
Gorman is president of the board of pub- 
lic works in St. Paul. 

Edward Dana, of Rutland, Vt., is in 
the city. 

M. S. Burrows went to Chicago last 
evening. 
^ 1 C. M. Harrington, of Minneapolis, is 
ed to in the city. 

Chief Armstrong is around police 
headquarters again today, after three 
days spent as a witness m a lawsuit at 
Superior. 

Di. and Mrs. W. P. Manton, of De- 
troit. Mich., arrived yesterday on the J. 
V. Moran and are visiting Mrs. Mantons 
mother, Mrs. H. F. Williamson. Mr. 
Barber, nf Detroit, capie with them and 
he and Dr. .Manton will spend a few 
days tishing on ihe Brule. 

Mrs. C. D. Campbell has returned from 
a trip around the lakes. 

W. L. Wyand, Northwestern passen- 
ger agent of the Michigan CeniraJ, was 
in the city yesterdiy. 

John W. Fee is in Detroit on busine ss. 

G. O. Starr, representing the great 
Barnum & Bailey circus, is in the city 
today. 

U. M. Thomas, who is associated with 
Fred Bouman in the management of the 
Rainy Lake Journal, moved his family 
to Rainy Lake this morning, leaving on 
the Dixon. 

A. B. Stickney, the St. Paul railroad 
man, arrived in the city this morning 
with a party consisting of Mrs. Stickney, 
Miss Stickney, Miss Emily Stickney, 
Miss Jean Stickney, Dr. and Mrs. Mil- 
lard, Miss Millard, Mrs. Schiffman and 
Mrs. Flower, all of St. Paul. They left 
during the morning fur a fishing trip. 

Miss Pearl Chalk left on the steamer 
City of Duluth last evening for Chicago. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Yancey, of St 
Paul, are at the Spalding. 

J. D. Armstrong, of St. Paul, solicitor 
of the St. Paul & Duluth road, is in the 
city. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Holcomb, of St. 
Paul, are at the Spalding. 

C. W. Turner, of the A. Booth com- 
pany, came up from St. Paul this morn- 
ing. 

G. C. Steele and family are in Deer- 
wood. 



CREAM 

BAKING 
POWDER 



MOST PERFECT MADE. 

A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free 

from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. 

40 YEARS THE STANDARU 



Catarrh Cannot be Cured 

With local applications, aa they cannot reach 
theeeatof the di-^oaHO. <"atarrhi3a blood or 
c<.>D8titational diseaeo, and iu order to cure it 
y«)a muRt take iuternal ri'tnodies. Hall's 
('atarrli L'oro is taken iutfTiinlly and acts di- 
rectly on thfl blo<xl and rnuPouH surfnces. Hall's 
('atarr)i ('ure is not a c(uack medicine. Jtwas 
proHcribcd by ono of th« fjeet phj'.irinus in this 
country for years, and is a regular preecrip- 
tioD. It is c<)nii>o«od of the bsst tonics known, 
combined with the Lost blood puriHcrs. actitiK 
dirocfly on the mucoos snrfacos. The perfect 
conibinntiou of the two iuKredients i» what 
prodnccs sach wonderful results iu coriug 
catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. 

F. J. Cheney &. to . Props., 
Toledo, Ohio. 
Sdd by dnig^»ts, price 7.") conta. 



THIEL, fifteen cabinets, two st>les,$3. 



BARNU.W GRAIN COMPANY. 

• 

New Corporation Which is to be Located in 
Duluth. 

The Barnum Grain company filed 
articles of incorporation with the register 
of deeds this morning. The incorporat- 
ors are W. H. Dunwoody, James S. 
Bell, Charles J. Martin and Peter B. 
Smith, all of Minneapolis, and George 
G. Barnum, of Duluth, who will consti- 
tute the first board of directors. W. H. 
Dunwoody will be president, J. S. Bell 
vice president, and George G. Barnum 
secretary and treasurer. 

The object of the corporation is stated 
to be the handling of grain and farm 
products. 

The capital stock is $50,000, $3o,coo of 
which is to be paid in before business is 
commenced and the remainder when re- 
quired by the board of directors. There 
will be 500 shares of a par value of $100 
each. The limit of indebtedness is 
$100,000. The first meeting will be held 
Sept. 4 in the office of the St. Anthony 
and Dakota Elevator company in Min- 
neapolis. The principal place of busi- 
ness of the company is in Duluth, with 
an office in Minneapolis. 

Mr. Barnum, the secretary and treas- 
urer, lately resigned bis position of gen- 
eral manager of the Duluth Elevator 
company which he had held for several 
years, for the purpose of joining the new 
companv. The company is to be part of 
the Washburn-Crosby interests and will 
handle the grain from the St. Anthony and 
Dakota Elevator company line of eleva- 
tors. 



When Baby was sick, wo gave her Castoria. 
When she was a Chilrf, she cried for Castoria. 
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria. 
When she bad Children, she gave them Castoria 




wear in small Figured dc ^ 




MENDENHALL & HOOPES, /Employers Liability, 



Elevator Accident, 
Workmen's Collective, 
Surety Boi-:ds 



eiierai lieciric 



lOmpany 



For Sale. Cheap. 

My gray, combination horse, perfectly 
quiet. Can be ridden and driven by 
lady. Perfectly sound, 6 years old and 
excellent disposition. All the gaits 
under saddle. Drives single or double 
and fearle.ss of cars. A fine family 
horse, perfectly safe. Will guarantee 
him. M. S. Burrows. 



Shoes for ladies and gentlemen at un- 
heard of prices at the closing out sale of 
assignee's stock, 106 West Superior 
street. 



Money to loan; lowest rates; no delay. 
Howard & Patterson. 



HOUSE TO RENT. 

No. 219 Fifth avenue wost, $tO per month. 
11 rooms, city water, bath, gas and furnace, 
(inly two blocks from The Lyceum; one | 
block from new poatotticr. 

GEO. R. LAYBOURN, 

14Phcenix Block. 



Wanted, steam drill outfit. 
John Clyne, West Duluth. 



Address 



If you want money, call on 

HowAKn & Patterson. 



"Sweet Marie" will be on Noah's 
tomorrow night. 



Ark 



trtrnnrrr^tnif'* ''^' ' ■"*•" ^ 



. „__ M, S. BOEROWS 




K^ ilgore & ^^ iewert, 



UNDER ST. LOUIS HOTEL. 



OPENING DAY. 



FALL STYLES. 



Miller Hats, 



. — MADE BY- 




THE JOHN B. STETSON CO. 



All Kinds of Good Hats 

ACCORDING TO THE NEWEST STYLES, 



KILGORE & SIEWERT. 



ARE PREPARED TO 

Fuinisii Electric Current 
For Arc and Incandescent Li^nt 

And Motor Service. 

General Oiiice: Room 3 Exchange Building. 



TOnORROW 



■ — WE WILL- 



CELEBRATE 



BY ATTENDING 
THE 



GROCERS' PICNIC 



AT FOND DU LAC. 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦^♦♦♦* ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦* ♦ 

l 

♦ 



TEMPLE OPERA HOUSE. 

J. T. C. n'lon, Lessee and Hht. 

Ketuin Encasement of the Young 
("omiMiiau 

I Corse ^ Pay ton 

2 And His Morry (."omi any. 

I TONKjHT, 



♦ 
I Kathleen Mavournecn.| 

♦ Prices— lOc. aic and ;ii»c. ♦ 

5 ONLY matinee: WKDNESHAY. 5 
4 ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»#•#»♦♦♦♦♦»♦»»♦♦♦♦ 



EDUCATIONAL. 



STORE CLOSED ALL MI 



Daluth Cash Grocery Go. 

113 W. Superior St. 



Professor Mark Baker has consented 
to favor the Bohemian club with a song 
at the Noah's Ark concert. 



Shoes at your own prices, all styles 
and prices. Come wh;le the assortment 
is complete. Assignee's sale. ic6 West 
Superior street, stuck of F. G. Vallctn. 




Will 1)0 onenod fo hoarditij: mid day pupilt 
October L'nd. t\v particulnr.s ai>i ly to 




iHlNDSOME NEW HOUSE, 8 rooms, 
Every Mo<ioniC'i>nvonio!:co, 

CENTRALLY LOCATED. 
?12.">(i Cash, balance in ."> .\ ^ara at ti per 
cent 

Cooley & Underbill, 



DpUApp choosing a school for Girls, 
Dijf vUIj write for circulars giving 
full information of beautiful 

"Villa Maria," 

Frontenac, flinn. 

For little boys, address 

NAZARETH, 

LAKE CITY. MINN. 

Both institutions conducted by the 
Ursuline Nuns. 

$30,000 

TO LOAN. 

NO DEL.\Y. 

APPLICATIONS WANTED 

for large and sutall ajnounts. 



C. A. k E. D. FIELD, 



Exchange I'ld'g. 



/ 




DEFECTlVrPSGE 




n 



f/ 






DULUTH EVENING HERALD. 



TWELFTH YEAR 



THURSDAY. AI^dUST *J3, 1^94, 



FIVE O'CLOCK EDITION. 



THREE CENTS 




First Street and Third Avenue West. 




New Goods 



FURNITURE, 



CARPETS, 



JRAPERY. 



/^UR new stocks are now co |?ng in, and we wish to 
^^ announce that we sha) i?-;how this fall, large and 
complete lines in all departn*^ ts at prices never before 
t quailed, and not obtainable i ither houses here. 



Ml 

9a. 



Wp f Pjarl I" Variety and 



PAVCE POINTERS FOR FALL. 



CARPETS. 

All WooIlDgrala 45c 

Tapestry Brnssels 45c 

Tapestry Brcssels 50c 

Tapestry Brnssels 60c 

Other grades in proportion 
and each quality in a large 
line of patterns. 



FURNITURE. 

Cbamber Salts $12.50 

Chamber Salts $14.50 

Clianiter Saits $S6.00 

Chamber Sails $98.00 



RUGS 



At very low prices. Come 
and see them. 



Partial 
Payments. 

All Goods sold on this plan. 
Part down and balance week- 
ly or monthly. 




Lorgnette Chains, Steel Watches, 
Link Buttons, Waist Studs, 
Belt and Collar Buckles, 
Sole Agent Pateck-Phillippe and Agazzis Watches. 
Libby Cut Glass, Etc. 

Jos. n. Qeist, Jeweler. 

121 WEST SUPERIOR STREET. 



ESTABLISHED 1832. 




,98 \fMJ LfasT'-; 



PRIMUS' 

'FANCY PATENT 

■ WARRANTEO 



xo 



DEMOCRATS. 
REPUBLICANS, 



Thore may bo some (me.stion. 

p/o°H^SSfc5ril^s.BET YODR MOMY ON 

—PRIMUS— 

As there is no opposition it is the 
-ta** »,«,.„» f-r, A t^ts unanimous choice of all the parties as the 

|pT.B.HAWKES&^ ^ best flour that makes the BEST 

"^ K.cjRPcaATLD , ^ BREAD. See that your next sack of flour 
-l^'^^sm: . ,,^' Reads PRIMUS. Everybody Sells It. 






T. B. HAWKES & CO., Manufacturers. 

iDXjrijXJTu, M:iisr2«T. 



CULVER BROS. 



Retail Department, 



21 East Superior St. Teiepuom^^ 



J7S. 



HAY, OATS AND 

ORDERS DELIVERED PROMPTLY. 

WarehOQses: 285-299 Lake Ayeniie SoQlh; Telephone 311. 




^^^ 




New Fall Styles 



Of Danlap Hats on sale 
Sept- I. 






s^^ 



CORK VENTILATORS. AND EVERY IM- 
PROVEMENT TO MAKE THEM COOL 
AND NICE. CUT PRICES ON ALL 
SUMMER GOODS. 



Hew Line of Neckwear with all the New Siapes and Colors Received Today. 



GATE & CLARKE 

EXCLUSIVE AGENTS. 
333 WEST SUPERIOR STREET 






... 

i 



yNATIC KILLED 



Joseph Sties, an Inmate of the Insane Hos- 
pital dt Rochester, Mangled by a 
Train. 

A Prominent Lawyer and the Wife of a Den- 
tist Arrested in St. Paul for 
Adultery. 



Former St. Paul Youth Found Guilty of Mur- 
der in Montana and Sentenced to 
be Hanged. 



North Dakota Farmers' Request to Railroads 

to Lower Rates Not Likely to be 

Granted. 



Rochester, Minn., Aug. 23.— Joseph 
Sties, an inmate of the state hospital, was 
struck and killed yesterday morning by 
the westbound passenger train at a 
ptivate crossing on the hospital grounds. 
The brakeman saw the man sitting in a 
stooping position on the track, but as the 
whistle was blown vigorously it was sup- 
posed he would get off. He did not, and 
the engine could not be reversed in time 
to save him. He was thrown two rods 
from the track, his brains being dashed 
out and his body badly mangled. 

Sties was a patient on parole and had 
liberty to go nearly where he pleased. 
He was an epileptic, and it is possible 
that he niight have been seized by one of 
his fits while on the track. 



TAKEN TO THE PEST HOUSE. 



Six {Members of a St. Paul Family Placed in 
Quarantine. 

St. Paul, Aug. 23. — All the members 
of the family of S, L. Bird, of 541 Laurel 
avenue, who have been exposed to small- 
pox, were removed Tuesday night to the 

pest house and are there quarantined. 
Only three of the six members have had 
the disease, and these m a light form. 

Energetic measures are being taken 
to stamp out the further spread of the 
disease, and the health authorities are 
convinced that no further trouble will be 
developed. 

CHARGED WITH ADULTERY. 



A Prominent Lawyer and a Married Woman at 
St. Paul Arrested. 

St. Paul, Aug. 23.— Another sensa- 
tional chapter in the domestic troubles 
of the Hurd family was written last night 
when Mrs. Anna Hurd, wife of Dr. W. J. 

Hurd, the dentist, was arrested in a house 
of (luestionable character, in company 
witti a prominent lawyer of this city. 

Both were locked up at the central 
police station on a charge of disorderly 
conduct. This morning the charge was 
changed to adultery and both went back 
to jail in default of $1000 bail. 

SENTENCED TO BE HANGED. 



A St. Paul Youth Found Guilty of Murder in 
Montana. 

St. Paul, Aug. 23.— Calvin ]. Christie, 
a young man who was reared in St. Paul 
and whose parents, eminentiy respect- 
able people, still reside here, has been 
found guilty of murdering Mrs. J. W. 
Cunningham at Columbia Falls, Mont., 
and has been sentenced to he hanged. 

Christie was a member of the notori- 
ous Rice street gang of St. Paul, and 
under the name of Charles Adams was 
committed to the Stillwater penitentiary 
lour years ago on a charge of grand lar- 
ceny m the first degree. His term was for 
nve years, but eight months after being 
committed he feigned insanity so suc- 
cessfully that he was transferred to the 
St. Peter asylum for the insane, from 
which institution he escaped May 13, 
i8q2. 

Nothing more was heard of Christie, 
or Adams, as he was then known, until 
Mrs. Cunningham was killed in a most 
atrocious manner near the Columbia 
falls, Montana, last winter. His trial has 
just ended and he has been sentenced to 
hang. 

THEY WANT LOWER RATES. 



North Dakota Farmers Ask the Railroads to 
Cut Wheat Rates. 

St. Paul, Aug. 23.— If the railroad 
companies decline to comply with the 
request of the North Dakota farmers, 
made through their commission of that 
state, for lower rates, they will at least 
give some striking statistics in justifica- 
tion ot their stand. 

For the past ten years the rates have 
been subjected to a steady reduction 
until today they are scarcely two-thirds 
of what they were. The railroad com- 
panies say they are weary of so much 
and such persistent importuning for 
lower rates, especially as the rates are 
now so low that scarcely any margin is 
left for revenue after the actual opera- 
ting expenses have been paid. 

The request for still lower rates will 
be discussed at Fargo today before the 
railroad commission of North Dakota. 
The Minnesota railroad commission will 
be present, having left for that point last 
evening. Among the St. Paul railroad 
men who will participate will be Gen- 
eral Manager Kendrick and General 
Freight Agent Moore, of the Northern 
Pacific. 

BURGLARS IN MINNEAPOLIS. 



They Robbed the Phi Psi Fraternity House but 
Were Captured. 

Minneapolis, Aug. 23.— Phi Cappa 
Psi fraternity house, 303 Washington 
avenue southeast, was yesterday after- 
noon visited by two burglars who climbed 
in through a cellar window and under- 
took to go through the place in the ab- 
sence of the boys. 

George H. Budds, who resides next 



door to the fraternity house, saw the en- 
trance, and hurried to the university 
where he found H. S. Wilson, proprietor 
of the book store and one of the Phi Psi 
boys." Wilson climbed upon his wheel 
and made a bee line for the house, open- 
ing the froiit door just as the burglars 
were coming out. 

They had tbeir pockets full of trinkets 
and were also making off with a satchel 
full of valuable articles. Wilson fol- 
lowed on his wheel ani kept close to 
them even after they seized a delivery 
wagon and tried to escape across the 
railroad tracks. A crowd of switchmen 
surrounded the men and they were 
caught. The>' gave the names of Dennis 
Hariigan and Edward Morris. 

Agiiinstthc Railroad. 
St. Paul, Aug. 23.— In the case of the 
Northern Pacific railroad against the 
United States, Judge Williams yesterday 
sustained the demurrer to the complaint. 
The company sued to recover a quarter 
section of land valued at S6oo, the case 
being a test one to recover damages for 
the refusal of the government to issue a 
patent. On it some other cases hinge, 
involving thousands of dollars. An ap- 
peal will be taken. 

Pierre Wants the Fight. 
St. Paul, Aug. 23.— A Pierre, S. D., 
special to the Pioneer Press says: Ef- 
forts are bein 2f made by New York part- 
ies to find out if the governor will inter- 
fere with the Corbett-Jackson mill if 
attempted in that state, across the line 
from Sioux City. The penalty in this 
state is only for a misdemeanor. 

— . — 

THE ARMOR PLATE INQUIRY. 

Committee Re^iorts That Charges of Fraud 
Were Proven. 

Washington, Aug. 23.— Representa- 
tive Amos J. Cummings, chairman of the 
house committee on naval affairs, pre- 
sented to the house today the prelimin- 
ary report upon the investigation of the 
armor plate and billets furnished to the 
government by the Carnegie Steel com- 
pany. 

The investigation has been in progress 
for weeks, ami during its course testi- 
mony has been given by the principal 
officials of the Carnegie company, by 
workmen and by government officials. 
The report is a remarkably complete 
and good review of the case. 

The committee finds that charges of 
fraud have been sustained, scores the 
company severely and recommends, as 
has been stated in these dispatches, tnat 
fifty-nine suspected plates in use should 
be tested as thie only method of proving 
their fitness or unfitness. It only finds 
that the government inspection was 
negligent, but no charge of dishonesty 
rests upon the inspectors. 






There is no Doubt That President Cleveland 
Will Not Veto the Senate Tariff 
Bill. 



Pressure Being Brought to Bear to Induce 
Him to Sign, But no Decision An- 
nounced. 



PERSECUTING THE MEN. 



The Southern Pacific Road Preventing Strik- 
ers From Getting Work. 

Oakland, Cal., Au^-. 23. — Nothwith- 
standing the partial denials made, the 
Southern Pacific company is continuing 
an unrelenting persecution of the 6go 
men in West Oakland who recently went 

on a strike. 

Several of the American Railway 
union members relate experiences which 
go to show that the railroad not only re- 
mains unchanged in its attitude toward 
the strikers, but that it is successful in 
its battle against them. 

The railway union branch at West 
Oakland is entirely disorganized, and 
the members are looking to charitable 
people of Oakland for the support of 
their families while they are endeavor- 
ing to find woik. Some of them have 
obtained work from men or firms that 
are beyond the railroad's dictation, 
while others who have succeeded in get- 
ting work with firms having dealings 
with the Southern Pacific have been let 
out, as soon as the railroad company 
has become av/are of the fact. 



FOUR MEN WERE KILLED. 



Serious Mining Disaster in Mexico, Caused 
by a Cave-In. 

DuRANGO, Mex., Aug. 23. — A mining 
disaster is reported from the Lemireno 
district, southeast of this city. A cave- 
in occurred in one of the mines, bury- 
ing ten miners. Six of the men were 
rescued alive, but the others were dead 
when found. 

The superintendent of the mine was 
arrested, as is the custom of the author- 
ities in case of an accident, and will be 
held until the investigation as to the 
cause of the catastrophe is completed. 



BEDE GETS THE "STUFF. 



Secured Eleven Thousand Dollars to Pay the 
Deputy Marshals. 

Washington, Aug. 23. — [Special to 
The Herald.]— Marshal Bede has satis- 
factorily closed up his business in Wash- 
ington and is now on his way to Minne- 
sota. He has secured $11,000 required 
to pay off deputy marshals on duty during 
the strike last spring and got through 
other expenses necessary for his office. 



WILL LOSE HIS JOB. 



'Bill" 



Campbell's Chippewa Commission to 
be Abolished. 
WA.SHiNGTGN,Aug.23.— jSpecialtoThe 
Herald.]— .Secretary Smith has decided 
to abolish the Minnesota Chippewa In- 
dian commission on Oct. i next. This 
action will throw "Bill' Campbell out of 
a job. Secretary Smith says that there 
will be nothing for the commission to do 
after that date. Mr. Campbell is now 
the only Minncsotan on this commission. 






A Big Road Race. 

Buffalo, y^ug. 23— One hundred 
Pittsburg wheelmen will arrive in Buf- 
falo today m anticipation of the road 
race from Buff.ulo to Pittsburg tomorrow. 
The cyclists will go to Niagara Falls 
this afternoon ;ind return in time for the 
start tomorrow mornng. Several Buf- 
falo wheelmen will participate. 



Coal Minors to Resume. 
Massillon, Ohio, Aug. 23.— Opera- 
tions will be r2sumcd in the coal mines 
in and about East Palestine, on Sept. i. 
After having boen out on a strike since 
April 25, deraa;nding 72'^ and 77^2 cents, 
the miners have accepted 65 and 70 
cents offered by the operators. 



Democratic Members Say it Would Help 

Them in the Campaign if He Would 

Sign. 



New 
Silks 
and 
Dress 
Goods 
ArriYing. 





Glass Block 
Store . . 



It is Not Expected That Congress Will be 

Able to Adjourn Before Next 

Tuesday. 



Washington, Aug. 23.— The presi- 
dent remains firm in his purpose to let 
the tariff bill become a law without his 
signature. This, as was stated by the 
Associated Press at the time was his in- 
tention when he left Washington for 
Gray Gables and there is excellent au- 
thority for the statement that Mr. Cleve- 
land since his return has indicated that 
he is of the same opinion as before he 
left here. 

A great deal of pressure has been and 
is still exerting to induce Mr. Cleveland 
to forego his present purpose and to sign 
the bill, either with or without some mes- 
sage expressing, his views, but the presi- 
dent gave no encouragement to those 
who have pressed views of this nature on 
his attention, and has indicated that he 
will allow the bill to become a law by 
expiration of the ten days' clause of the 
constitution. 

The persons most urgent in suggesting 
to the president that he sign the bill are 
members of congress who have repre- 
sented very strongly to the president 
that a signature of the bill will help them 
considerably in their defense of it in the 
coming campaign, and that should it not 
have the measure of presidential ap- 
proval indicated by President Cleve- 
land's signature, their position on the 
stump will be embarrassed to some ex- 
tent at least. 

Speaker Crisp and a number of other 
congressmen have presented this view 
of the matter and the speaker saw 
Mr. Cleveland today on the sub- 
ject. So far as can be learned, 
the president's attitude has been one ot 
patient listening to and consideration of 
the arguments presented, but he has re- 
frained carefully from making any prom- 
ises or giving encouragement to con- 
gressmen who wish the bill signed. A 
veto of the bill, hopever is not even sug- 
gested. It cannot become a law without 
the presidential autograph until next 
Monday, and this being the case the ad- 
journment of congress will hardly take 
place before next Tuesday. 

The fact that it is Mr. Cleveland's pur- 
pose to permit the bill to become a law 
without his signature is also a strong in- 
dication of the improbability of any mes- 
sage on the tariff from the president. 

Beside Speaker Crisp, who spent some 
time with the president in a discussion of 
the tariff situation. Representative Mc- 
Millin, of Tennessee, of the w^ays and 
means committee, and one of the house 
conferees, aUo talked with Mr. Cleve- 
land, Speaker Crisp told members of 
the house who were anxious to get away 
that he thought the session would last 
until next Tuesday. Mr. McMillin did 
not discuss the tariff bill with the presi- 
dent. 

Chairman Wilson is expected back 
from West Virginia today, but he was 
not about the house during the session. 

NOT A QUORUM PRESENT. 



All China Silks that sold for 50c, 65c and 
75c, excellent quality, neat designs, 
closing price, per yard 9^o' 

Black Dress Silks worth $1.50 to $1.75, 
all warranted goods, special sale price 
Friday andSaturday, per yard Qftr*^ 

Special Closing- out prices of 
Ilanan's Fine Shoes for Men. 




Closing 
Out 
Salt of 



Many of the Senators Have Left Washington 
for Their Homes. 

Washington, Aug. 23.— Even before 
the reading of yesterday's journal in the 
senate today, the absence of a quorum 
was pointed out by Mr. Manderson and 
the roll being called showed the presence 
of thirty-three senators, ten less than a 
quorum. 

Mr. Harris moved that the sergeant- 
at arms be directed to request the pres- 
ence of absentees, but Mr. Pasco and 
Mr. Cockrell pointed out that the same 
order made yesterday was still in force 
and the latter asked for the report of the 
sergeant-at-arms. This was dated Aug. 
23 (today) and reported that of the 
forty-two senators who failed to answer 
to their names yesterday, only two were 
in the city, and one of these (Mr. \'oor- 
hees) was too ill to attend. The other sen- 
ators were telegraphed to attend imme- 
diately. Up to 12:35 only thirty-five sen- 
ators had attended. 

Finding it impossible to get a quorum 
the senate adjourned at 1 :2o p.m. until 
tomorrow at 12 o'clock. 



CARPET DEPT. 

500 beautiful Headrests for Chairs, all col- 
ors, just received. We offer them to you 
Friday and Saturday for 9Sf^ 

They are worth $1.00. Each. 

200 Hand-painted Crepe Picture Scarfs, 
all colors, worth 95c each, we give you 
choice for two davs each onlv Of^f 

150 Fur Rugs, 3x6, White, Black and 
Gray, just received, your choice for two 
days, each only ft 9 95 

A new line of Silk Cord?, Fringes, Cur- 
tain Loops, Etc., just opened- Come 
and see what we have. 




CLOAK DEPT. 



SPECIAL VALUE IN LADIES' AND 
MISSES' FALL JACKETS. 
Jackets worth $5 and $6, now.— $2.98. 
Jackets worth $7.60 and $8. now $3.75. 
Jackets worth S 1 and $ 1 2, no w $5.00 . 

Ladies' Silk and Cloth Capes at 
Exactly Half Price. 



Children's 
Wash Dresses 
reduced to less 
than cost of ma- 
terial. Priceb 
69c, 75c, $1.25 
and $1.50. 



WRAPPERS. 

All our $1.25 Wrappers for Friday and 
andSaturday, at only 69c^i 

BOVS' SUITS. 

Two-piece Suits reduced to $1.35. 
Two-piece Suits reduced to $2.50. 

Two-piece Suits reduced to $3.00. 

Two-piece Suits reduced to $3.50. 



New 

Carpels 

and 

Draperies 

Arriving. 



PANTON & 



WATSON 




GOING BACK TO HAWAII. 



The House. 

Washington, Aug. 23 -About fifty 
members were on the door when the 
house met today. There was, as usual, a 
great rush on the part of members for 
recognition to pass bills of local import- 
ance. Mr. Cummings, chairman of the 
committee on naval affairs, presented 
the report of the committee on the armor 
plate frauds. With it he presented a 
joint resolution to authorize and direct 
the secretary of the navy to remove from 
the Monadnock, the monitor Terror, the 
ships Oregon, Indiana and Massachusetts 
and the cruiser Monterey certain specific 
armor plates and to subject them to the 
ballistic test at the Indian Head proving 
giound. The resolution also directed a 
speedy report on these tests. 

The resolution was adopted without 
division, and at i :05 p. m. the bouse ad- 
journed till tomorrow. 

. • ■ - - 

Barnes People Win. 

New York, Aug. 23. — The sub-com- 
inittee of the state Republican commit- 
tee today submitted to the full committee 
its report recognizing the Barnes people 
in the regular Republican organization 
of Albany county. The report was 
adopted. 



Queen Lil's Envoys Say Their Visit Was Quite 
Satisfactory. 
San Francisco, Aug. 23. — Commis- 
sioner Samuel Parker, H. A. Wideman, 
J. A. Cummings and W. T. Seward, of 
Hawaii, who went to Washington over a 

month ago to see President Cleveland 
OD behalf of the deposed Oaeen Liliuo- 
kulani and who returned here Tuesday, 
will sail for Hawaii today. 

In an interview Commissioner Parker 
said that, Washington dispatches to the 
contrary, they saw all the great men in 
Washington, including President Cleve- 
land, and that their interview was satis- 
factory." We went to Washington,"he said, 
"to get an answer from the government 
as to what it intended to do and we got 
it. It was to the effect that the govern- 
ment would not at present interfere, 
which was in substance the answer fur- 
nished by the senate some time ago. 

"Still we got much encouragement of 
a substantial sort, the nature of which is 
private until we return to Hawaii and 
render our report to the people who sent 
us. I can say this much, that it is satis- 
factory. I stayed at the same hotel with 
Secretary Gresbam and saw and talked 
with him nearly every day." 

FOR THE AMERICA'S CUP. 

Next Challenge to Be Issued By the Earl of 
Lonsdale. 

London, Aug. 23. — The Yachtsmen 
says that it learns upon good authority 
that the next challenge for the America's 
.cup will be issued by the earl of Lons- 
dale. 

Vanity Fair today says that it hears 
that the prince of Wales was greatly 
annoyed at the failure on Saturday last 
to sail the match race between Britannia 
and Vigilant. X'anity Fair adds that 
when Mr. Gould boarded the royal yacht 
0>borne in order to explain matters, the 
prince of ' Vales remarked in an irritated 
tone: "Don't talk to me about center- 
boards. I know nothing about them." 

WAS INSTANTLY KILLED. 



I half mile flying start of 54^4 sec, also a 
' world's standing start of 58 1-5 sec at 
I Hampden Park yesterday afternoon. 

DENOUNCED THE A. P. A. 



A Teamster Shot by a Man Whose Wife He As- 
saulted. 
Louisiana, Mo., Aug. 23.— Oscar 
Purghan, a Salt River farmer, has shot 
and killed John Irby, a teamster. Irby, 

during the absence of Purghan, entered 
the latter's home and found Mrs. Purg- 
han alone. He criminally assaulted her, 
forcing his demands with a pistol. 

Purghan, learning what had hap- 
pened, loaded his gun and proceeded m 
quest of Irby, whom he met in the pub- 
lic road, and sent the contents ot two 
barrels into his head and body killing 
him instantly. Purghan at once deliv- 
ered himself to the authorities. 



A Republican National Committeeman Talks 
of it Caustically. 

Nr.w York, Aug. 23.— Richard C. 
Kerens, member of the Republican 
national committee for Missouri, and 
whose attempt to have the Missouri Re- 
publican convention place itself upon 
record as opposed to the American Pro- 
tective association, is in the city. 

To a newspaper reporter, who inter- 
viewed him upon the matter, Mr. 
Kerens said that he had no intention of 
carrying the A. P. A. question before the 
national committee. He spoke caus- 
tically, however, of the aims and works 
of the association. "The A. P. A's." he 
said, "are a lot of bushwhackers and po- 
litical sandbaggers. They swing back 
and forth between parties, and corrupt 
ward and city politics of both parties, 
making use of the organization. 

"My fear," continued Mr. Kerens, "is 
that the attempt of this element, foreign 
to the party with its pernicious doctrine, 
to fasten itself to the Republican party 
■will drive away hundreds of thousands 
of honest votes. The movement is, in 
fact, nothing more than a revival of the 
ancient 'know-nothing' doctrine which, 
although short-lived, was not with- 
out its effect upon our politics. 
The Republican party has ever been 
outspoken upon every' public question, 
and has always had the courage of its 
convictions. I do not think it will dodge 
this issue now. 

"The Republican party is less friendly 
than any other party to such doctrines 
and will not fail in my judgment to meet 
this issu;, if it can be called such, man- 
fully." 

A SWIFT REVENUE CUTTER. 



Two Records Broken. 

Springfield, Mass., Aug. 23. — J. P, 
Bliss made a new world's bicycle record, 



Will be Used in Chicago to Enforce the Har- 
bor Regulations. 

Buffalo, Aug. 23.— A 90-foot revenue 
vessel named the Calumet will be turned 
out of David Bell's ship yards within 
three weeks, ready for service on the 
lakes. She will be used chiefly in Chi- 
cago harbor and she is expected to ma- 
terially assist in enforcing the new har- 
bor regulations there, as she will be the 
speediest craft in the harbor. 

This is the fifth vessel that has been 
built here for the United States revenue 
marine service and the neatest ever 
turned out here. Her cost is $38,000. 



Suicide in Chicago. 

Chicago, Aug. 23.— A. S. Tucker, a 
prominent board of trade broker, shot 
and killed himself in Washington park 
todav. No cause is known for the sui- 
cide. 

Later— Shortly before the news of his 
death was received at the board of trade, 
a notice was posted on the bulletin board 
announcing that he had tailed. The 
amount of his indebtedness is smalL 



> 




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kitesi__. 




THE BULITTTT EVE]SrT:N^G HEBALD: niimSDA Y. AITGITST 23, 1894. 




OF 




Senator Vilas Talks About the Special Com- 
mittee That Was Appointed During the 
Coxey Movement. 



it Soon Found Itself Without Any Business 

and It Never Held But Two 

Meetings. 



Knights of Labor Officials Sounding Mem- 
bers of Congress In Regard to 
Arbitration Measure. 



Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report 




Baking 
Powder 



ABSOUUTElIir PURE 



an 



Washington, Aug. 23.— The select 
committee on the "prevailine distress" 
which was appointed by the senate dur- 
ing the height of the Coxey movement, 
soon found itself without business. It 
never held but two meetings, and heard 
only two complaints. One of these came 
from Morrison I. Swift, of the Koston 
contingent, industrial .nrray, and the 
other from one of the leaders of the 
Clalvin company named Ward. 

Speakmg of the committee today. Sen- 
ator \'ilas, its chairman, said that when 
it was called into existence there was a 
cceneral feeling about the senate 
that, owing to the pressure 
of the times and the persistence of the 
industrials, it would become necessary to 
formulate some measure that would in 
some way meet the conditions which 
seemed to exist. 

"The conditions changed so quickly, 
however," he said, "that it soon became 
evident that the committee would not be 
called upon to do much. The Chicajjo 
strike came on, and with that climax the 
pressure of the industrials appeared to 
diminish rapidly until it has died out en- 
tirely. We hear no more of them. While 
there existed more or less opposition 
concerning their approach, they have 
come and gone. There was no voice of 
protest when the governor of Maryland 
had those quartered in the stale arrested, 
or when the governor of \'irginia had 
the crowd on the Virginia side of the 
Potomac put out of the state by the 
militia. 

"There seems," said Senator Vilas, "to 
have been a mistaken idea as to the duties 
of the committee. It was not authorized 
to 'investigate' the public distress at all, 
but merely to receive memorials and pe- 
titions on the subject and to consider the 
questions of legislation. Mr. Swift pre- 
sented a lengthy document and Mr. 
Elard made a lengthy speech to us, 
while the president of the bimetallic 
league sent us a long letter. Beyond 
these we have received nothing what- 
ever." 

Some people obtained the impression 
that the committee would attempt to 
right the private wrongs of individuals 
arising from whatever cause. One 
gentleman residing in Philadelphia 
spent his last cent to come to Washing- 
ton to lay the facts of his eviction from 
a rented house by the landlord who, he 
said, was a wealthy man, before the 
committee and to obtain redress for the 
wrong done him. He was told that the 
committee could 'take no cognizance 
of such a case and he appeared greatly 
surprised that it could not. The com- 
mittee will continue in existence during 
the present congress if not longer, and it 
may possibly be made one of the per- 
manent committees of the senate. 

Members of the negro national Demo- 
cratic league are determined to have the 
Africa-American bureau of organization 
of the Democratic congressional commit- 
tee abolished and Robert G. Still, chief 
of the bureau, and his colleagues are 
etiually determined thai the bureau shall 
be maintained. The former asserts that 
the league is the only organization re- 
quired to meet the demands of the col- 
ored voters of the country and to har- 
monize all factions of negro Democrats, 
and the latter strenuously insist that the 
bureau is a necessary adjunct to the com- 
mittee. 

In the letter sent by the league to Sen- 
ator Faulkner, chairman of the Demo- 
cratic congressional committee; H. C. 
Atwood, chairman of the executive com- 
mittee of the league, said yesterday that 
tfie onlv question of issue is the advisa- 
bility of having but one national organ- 
ization. "It is certain," he sfcid, "that the 
two organizations cannot exist without a 
conflict, and as one can do the work, 
there is no need of two. The bureau is 
local; the league national; a selection 



needs but a moment's consideration of 
the interests of the party at stake. Con- 
tinuance of the bureau cannot fail to en- 
gender strife and factional opposition." 
Mr. Atwood called on Senator Faulkner 
today to urge immediate action in abol- 
ishing the^bureau. 

Two members of the executive board 
of the Knights of Labor. J. W. Hayes, of 
Philadelphia, the general secretary-treas- 
urer, and B. H. Martin, of Minneapolis, 
have been in Washington for two days 
working for legislation in the interest of 
labor. They have canvassed those mem- 
bers of the house who are in the city 
very generally to learn how many can be 
depended upon to vote for an arbitration 
measure. They declare that labor or- 
ganizations will take a larger part in 
politics this fall than ever before. Rec- 
ords of all members of the house who will 
run for re-election this fall are being 
compiled and their votes on questions 
pertaining to the interests of the labor- 
ing classes looked into. It is said that 
these records will be used in the various 
campaigns for or against the members. 

Bishop Bonicum's Troubles. 
Hastings, Neb., Aug. 23.— The trouble 
with Bishop Bonicum, of Lincoln, and 
his priests of this diocese broke out anew 
here last night when an indignation 
meeting was held at St. Cecilia's church 
to take measures to prevent the removal 
of Father English. He was opposed to 
the bishop in the Corbett case and they 
claim Bonicum ordered him to an ob- 
scure location for revenge. They sent a 
committee to Washington to confer with 
Monsignor Satolli. 

. ♦ . 

Seized by Canada. 

New York, Aug. 23.— A special to 
the World from Halifax, N. S., says: 
Dominion officials are exhibiting re- 
newed activity in the enforcement of the 
fishery laws against American vessels. 
At Arichat last night Collector Bevort of 
that port seized the seiner Charlotte, 
sixty-eight tons, of Cohassett, Mass. The 
allegeil offense is purchasing bait and 
fishing inside the 3 mile limit without a 
license. 



STRIKE BY FRENCH WEAVERS. 



They Refuse to Accept a Ten Per Cent Reduc- 
tion In Wages. 
SuNCOOK, N. Y., Aug. 23.— Four hun- 
dred weavers in the China mills here did 

not go to work because of a reduction in 
wages equal to the cut down in the ]''all 
River mills. The wages paid here arc 
governed by the scale paid in Fall River, 
and the operatives were accordingly 
notified of a 10 per cent cut down on 
Tuesday. 

They objected strenuously, but worked 
until late yesterday afternoon, when they 
went out. This morning they refused to 
return. Notices ot a reduction have been 
posted in the Webster & Pembroke mills 
also and strikes may follow. The 
weavers, who are nearly all French, are 
not members of a union, but will prob- 
ably organize now. 



ABANDONED fN 
Two Men Left 



THE ARCTIC. 

to Heavy 



by a Vessel Owing 
Seas and Ice. 

ABERDEEN, Aug. 23.— The yacht Sax- 
on has arrived at Peterhead, returning 
from a scientific expedition to the Arctic 
regions. She reports that she landed 
Professor Aubrey Batt> e, the ornitholo- 
gist, and one companion on Kolquey is- 
land, 100 miles from the Russian coast 
on June 2. 

The Saxon, however, was obliged to 
abandon Battye and his companion on 
account of the heavy seas ana the ice, 
which threatened the destruction of the 
yacbt It is hoped that the explorers 
will be rescued by the next Russian gun- 
boat which visits the island. 



AN [EITING ESCAPE 



Tug Rockaway Came Near Being Cut in Two 

by the Battleship Oregon in 

'Frisco Bay. 



■wr»r^- 



What is 



While the Oregon Was Going at a Terrible 

Pace the Tug Crossed Her 

Bows. 



The Battleship Was Carried on by Her Mo- 
mentum Almost on Top of the 
Tug. 



Two-Thirds Tammany. 

New York, Aug. 23.-11 was reported 
late last night that Tammany hail and 
the state Democracy had come to an 
agreement in regard to rearesentation 
at the Democratic convention to be held 
at Saratoga on Sept. 25. According to 
this report ninety delegates from New 
York city Tammany will have two-thirds. 
Each side is to elect the;full complement 
but the basis of admission agreed upon 
is to be two-third Tammanys and one- 
third state Democracy. 



Says it is Unconstitutional. 

Washington, Aug. 23.— Senator Hill 
expects to be an attorney in the first 
case that is brought up testing the con- 
stitutionality of the income tax provis- 
ions of the new tariff law. The New 
York senator expressed the opinion.when 
the bill was being considered in the sen- 
ate, that there were features of the law 
which were unconstitutional and says 
that he believes when brought to the 
courts it will be declared unconstitution- 
al in whole or in part. 



Immense Prairie Fires. 

Wichita, Kas., Aug. 23.— A special to 
the Eagle last night said: Miles upon 
miles of the Kickapoo country are on 
fire, the reflection of which can be seen 
for lorty miles. The grass in some 
places along the valleys was five feet 
high and the blaze is terrible in conse- 
quence. It is said the Indians set the 
country on fire purposely with a foolish 
hope of keeping out white settlers at the 
opening in October. 




The Polish Catholics. 
Cleveland, Aug. 23.— At the conven- 
tion of the Roman Catholic union yester- 
day Bishop Horstmass welcomed the 
delegates urging loyalty to the church. 
Ignatz Czimicki, of Milwaukee, respond- 
ed condemning the Poles who joined the 
independent movement. A mass meet- 
ing was held in the evening. 

A Big Four Wreck. 

Wabash, Ind., Aug. 23.— A serious 
wreck occurred last evening on the 
Michigan division of the Big Four at 
New Paris, forty miles north of this city. 
Engineer Crilz suffered severe injuries. 
Mail Agent Lyons was also badly bruised. 
The passengers were considerably 
shaken up. 

Guarding Against Cholera. 
London, Aug, 23.— The correspondent 
of the Standard at Berlin said the Prus- 
sian government has ordered that the 
frontier between Upper Silesia and 
Russia be blocked in order more effect- 
ually to exclude cholera. 



New York Times Sold. 
Chicago, Aug. 23 —A special to the 
Chicago Times irom New York says: H. 
H. Kohlsaat, of Chicago, before sailing 
for Europe yesterday purchased the 
New York Times as the result of nego- 
tiations that have been going on for 
some days. The price paid is said to be 
between $225,000 and $250,000. The 
same property was sold about two years 
ago for atiout §1,000,000. 



The Charges Were False. 
San Francisco, Aug. 23.— Rev. A. C. 
Hirst, president of the university of the 
Pacific and a pastor of Simpson Meth- 
odist Episcopal church in this city, has 
been cleared by the ecclesiastical court 
of charges ot gross immorality preferred 
against him by Professor Rogers, the 
court finding the charges "maliciously 
and absolutely false." 



San Francisco, Aug. 23.— The battle- 
ship Oregon was out on the bay yester- 
day and her engines worked beautifully. 
Coming down the bay from Goat island 
Capt. Goodall opened her out for a spurt 
and she fairly ilew through the water. 
She presented a very fine showing as she 
sped along the water fror.t with a bone 
in her moutb which seemed to be about 
10 feet high. She sent the spray flying 
in all directions. 

While she was going along at this ter- 
rible pace the tug Rockaway bad the 
temerity to cross her bows, and the little 
boat barely escaped being out in two. It 
was very cxc iting for a while and those 
on the tug had an experience which ihey 
will remember for a long lime. The tug 
had been ser.t out with a photographer 
to take a snap shot at the vessel while 
she was throwing up the spray. It would 
have been a better picture if the vessels 
had been snapped, but as it was the tug 
came near bt;ing snapped. 

Capt. Goodall saw the danger, but at 
first did not imagine that the little boat 
was going to attempt such a foolhardy 
experiment. Goodall sounded two 
whistles and the lug responded with 
only one. In a moment the greatest con- 
fusion prevailed, and it seemed impossi- 
ble for the Oregon to miss the Rock- 
away, as the latter kept right on her 
course. The tug was going at her best 
and Capt. Goodall rang to back the war- 
ship at full speed. 

Her impetus could not be checked at 
such short nc tice and she was carried on 
by her momentum almost on top of the 
tug. The laiter's stern was under the 
Oregon's bow, and the next moment she 
was lost to si ?ht from the shore. A big 
roller from the Oregon had struck the 
tug's stern and actually pushed the ves- 
sel out of hatm's way. 

TO TALK ARBITRATION. 

State Board Will Try to Settle the New Bed- 
ford Strike. 

New Bedford, Mass, Aug. 23.— 
Mayor Brownell has invited the state 
board of arbitration to be present at the 
conference tf the strikers and manu- 
facturers tonight. The labor councils 
have voted to attend. The manufac- 
turers are noncommittal, but it is thought 
that they will take no notice of the call. 

It is reported that the Bennet and 
Columbia mill overseers have been or- 
dered to report for duty Monday morn- 
ing, but the officials refuse to confirm the 
story. 



g^^wsv- \\\\\\\\\\\^\\sx\\\X^^^^!Ǥ^?^i5%^ ^"^ ^" ' '^ 




Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants 
and Cliildren. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor 
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute 
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing: Syrups, and Castor Oil. 
It is Plea.sant. Its guarantee is thirty years* use by 
MilHons of Mothers. Castoria is the Children's Panacea 
—the Mother's Friend. 



Castoria. 



"Castoria is so well adapted to children that 
I recoRiinend it aa supt'rior toany prt'scription 
known to jue." JI. A. Akciii:ii, M. I>., 

in So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



" Tho \vx of ' Castoria ' Ls so universal and 
Its merits eo well known that it seems a work 
of suixjroroffation to endors«> it. Few arc tho 
intoI!i;::pnt faniilips who do not keep Castoria 
Bithin easy reach. " 

Caulos Maktyw, I). D., 

New York City, 



Castoria. 

Castoria cures Colic, Constipation, 
Sour Ktomaeli, ])iarrha;a, Eructation, 
Kills ^VomlS, gives deep, and promotes 

gestion. 
Without injurious medication. 



di 



"For scTcral years I have recommended 

your 'Castoria, 'and shall always continue to 

do so as it has invariably produced beneflcLJ 

results." 

Edwin F. Pakdek, M. D., 

l^Tith Street and 7th Ave., New York City. 



TuK Centaub CoiU'AJiT, 77 



MuauAT Street, New Yohk Crrv 

^■■■■■■■■■■Bi 




ip-A-i^zsn isrE:]E?,-vjE c3-i^.^insr 

^ DR. RODRIGUEZ^ TREATMENT FOi) LOST MAN AND WOMANHOOD. 

ACieaaiae wnttea Ouaraitea to Care .-ni nervous iii^cascs and all aiicudn.g ail-l 
mrnls, butli ot yiiiin.< aa<l midiil.:-ai<cJ men and women. The awful eilccls of 
YOUrSFUL EEE02S producing Weakness, Nervous Debility, Nijihtly ICmissions, 
Coiisunipiion. ins:inity, I,.\liaustinK drains and loss cf power of the (Jenerative 
Orvaiis iinlitti'njj one for study, business and marriajje is quickly cured by Dr. 
Rodriguez Spanish Nerve RrainN. Thevnot only mrcl.v starting 
at the scat of disease. I.ui are a ureal ilEEVE TONIO and BLOCS EUILEEE. brine- 
inK back the PINK GLOW tn PALE CIIZSES and restoHn- the FIEE OF YOUTH to th ' 
patient. Hy mail iill.OOper liox. ir O for ji 5 with written ffuarasrcs to CUTS Of 
refaad tic money, book f:eii. SPANISH ITEEVE QEAIiT CO., Ec: 23S0, New 7ork, 

For Sale in Duluth by Max Wirth, Druggist. 




KNOWLEDGE 

Brings comfort and improvement and 
tends to personal enjoyment when 
rightly used. The many, who live bet- 
'-"T than others and enjoy life more, with 
lesa expenditure, by more promptly 
adapting the world's best products to 
the needs of physical being, will attest 
the value to health of the pure liquid 
laxative principles embraced in the 
remedy, Syrup of Figs. 

Its excellence is due to it<? presenting 
in the form most acceptable and pleas- 
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly 
beneficial properties of a perfect lax- 
ative ; effectually cleansing the syatem, 
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers 
ana permanently curing constipation. 
It has given satl-^faction to millions and 
met with the approval of the medical 
profession, because it acts on the Kid- 
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak- 
ening them and it i.s j)orfectly free from 
svcry objectionable substance. 

.Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drag- 
.^ista in 50 cent bottles, but it is man- 
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup 
Co. only, whose name is printed on every 
^jackage, also the name. Syrup of Figs, 
Slid Ijeing well informed, you will not 
;;iccept auy substitute if ofiered. 



Wages to be Restored. 

Low ELL, Mass., Auk. 23.— The oper- 
atives in the Lowell Manulacturing com- 
pany's carpet mills were notified yester- 
day that if the new tariff bill becomes a 
law Monday the 10 per cent cut down of 
last February will be immediately re- 
stored. 

A Royal Betrothal. 

St, Petershukg, Aust. 23.-11 is re- 
ported that the (irand Duke Paul Alex- 
androvitch, the youngest brother ot the 
emperor, is betrothed to Princess Maud, 
the youngest daughter of the prince of 
Wales. 



Will Favor Assistance. 

London, Aug. 23.— The Times today 
says that it is expected that the report of 
the earl of Jersey who represented (ireat 
Britain in the recent intercolonial con- 
ference at Ottawa, will fa^or active as- 
sistance upon the part rf the imperial 
government in the matter of the pro- 
jected cables and steamship lines to con- 
nect New Zealand with Canada. 



A Railroad Tied Up. 

Nelsonvillk, Ohio, Aug. 23.— The 
miners and American Railway union 
meeting held last night gave President 
Waite until midnight to decide whether 
he would meet the old committee of the 
railroad men or not. He did not respond 
and all trains are stopped on the Colum- 
bus, Hocking Valley & Toledo road ex- 
cept passenger trains. The miners will 
refuse to work until the trouble is settled. 

Rioting in Scotland. 

Glasgow, Aug. 23.— In connection 
with the coal strike, Si::riou3 rioting has 
occurred and several pus have been 
wrecked by disorderly mobs. Donald- 
son, the leader of the striking men, and 
five others who have been prominent 
during the strike have been arrested. 



Adulterated Wine 
Is injurious, but nothing gives strength, 
and tones up the stomach like a pure 
old port wine. "Royal Ruby Port," so 
called for its royal taste and ruby 
color is on account of its purity, 
aere and strength, particularly 
adapted for invalids, conval- 
escents and the aged. Sold only in 
bottles (never in bulk) while cheap wine 
is sold by the gallon and gives a larger 
profit to the seller but less to the user. 
This wine is absolutely pure, and has 
the age without which no wine is fit to 
use. T3e sure you get "Royal Ruby;" 
quart bottles S5i. Sold by S. F. Boyce. 
druggist. 2 



"FORBID A FOOL A THING AND THAT HE WILL DO." 

DON'T USE 





un 

for the 

Children 



Cut out three of these winged trade marks, 
which will appear in this paper, aud 
send them to the manufacturers of 




Nominated by Populists. 

Chicago, Aug. 23.— Ex-Congressman 
Frank Lawler was last night nominated 
for congress by the Populists of the 
Thirteenth district. 



The Russian Fleet. 
Berlin, Aug. 23.-11 is reported here 
that nine Ruse>ian warships will leave 
Cronstadt on Aug. 27 for the Pacific. 



Supports the Republic. 

Pari.s, Aug. 23— The pupehas written 
a letter to M. Turquet, formerly under 
secretary of state, confirming the 
adhesion to the French republic. 



papal 



Kem Renominated. 
Broken Bow, Neb., Aug, 23. 
Populists of the Sixth district today re- 
nominated Omar M. Kem for congress. 



-The 



Baseball Yesterday. 

WESTERN LEAOUB. 

Detroit, 17 ; Lndian.tpulis, 0. 
Sioux City, 15; Minneapolis, 17. 
Kan8aa<;ity, 10; Milwaukee, 0. Second gamo 
— Kan.sas City, 11; Milwankop, 6. 

NATIOKAL LBAQDE. 

Boston, R; Cincinnati, 7. 
New York, H; Chicago. 5. 
Ptuladelpliia, 3; Haltimorp, 2. 



Standing of the Clubs. 

MATTONAL, LEAOUB, 

Won. Lost. I 

Boston 6r. .14 ; Brooklyn .. 

Now York «'. 3.Mi(incinuatl. 



Baltimore 62 

Cleveland 53 

Pittubnrif ' 51 

Philadelphia. ..n;i 



Won. Lost. 

51 47 

.4:1 55 



U'l ('hicaffo 46 



43 

48 
42 



St. Louis 41 

lioniBviUo .32 

Waahingrton Iti 



54 
(10 
07 
OS 



WKSTEBN LBAOUE. 

Won. Lost.; Won. Lo«t. 

Sioux City fx^ 3«'(}rand RapidB.U :>■> 

Toledo 51 :I7 Indianapolis ...44 4» 

Minueapolia 51 :;!t|l)ntr->it :<!< ri."i 

Kansas City 53 42.M.ilwaakue 30 66 



The torture of dyspepsia and sick 
headache, the agonizing itching and pain 
of salt rheum, are removed by taking 
Hood's Sarsanarilla. 12 



'Swim Out O'Grad v" as sung by Ernest 
Hanegan, is one of the drawing: cards of 
the Bohemian club Noah's Ark concert. 



Dissolution of Parinersh'p. 
The partnership heretofore ex'sting 
betwestj Charles McMillen and G. A. 
T nbusch, as McMillen & Tenbusch, ar- 
chitects, is this day dissolved by mutual 
consent. All accounts due or to become 
due the said firm shall be collected by 
Charles McMillen, 201 King building, 
Duluth, Minn., and all claims against 
said firm will be settled by same. 
Dated at Duluth, Minn., Aug. 20, i8g4. 
Charles McMillen, 
G. A. Tenhusch. 



$29.00. 

Washington. D. C. and Return for Knights of 

Pythias Conclave. 
The "St. Paul & Duluth railroad" will 
sell on Aug. 24 and 2;, round trip tickets 
to Washington and return at the rate of 
$29. Tickets will be good going one 
route, returning another east of Chicago 
—choice of routes. For particulars, 
tickets, etc., call on or address, City 
Ticket Office, 401 West Superior street, 
Palladio building. F. B. Ross. 

Northern Passenger Agent. 

Kenneth Bazemore had the good for- 
tune to receive a small bottle of Cham- 
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea 
Remedy when three members of his 
family were sick with dysentery. This 
one small bottle cured them all and he 
had some left which he gave to George 
W. Baker, a prominent merchant of the 
place, Lewistcn, N. C, and it cured him 
of the same complaint. When troubled 
with dysentery, diarrhoea, colic or chol- 
era morbus, give this remedy a trial and 
you will be more than pleased with the 
result. The praise that naturally follows 
its introduction and use has made it very 
popular. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale 
by all druggists. 



^ " WOBTH A GUUSEAJl BOS," 

pSfSSSHG 



Willinrjaptic * Jtar Tbrcad 

With your name and address. In return you will receive, free of any 
charge, a Ixiautiful set of paper doll dresses iu colors, for girls and 
boys, and an instructive book on thread and sewing. Willim.iutic Spool 
Cotton is best for machine sewing or baud sewing. Ask the dealer for it. 

WILLIMANTIC THREAD CO., WILLIM ANTIC, CONN. 




i&NHOGO RESTORED ii! 



Nerve Seeds.** 

lis wonderful remedy 

:ruurunte«<I tncuieall 

nervous ciiscasi'-. such as Weal: Memory, Los.s (if Uruin Pwvt er.Heud- 

uchc. W'aUeluiiiesM, I..otit M:inhooti. NUhtly Kmlssions. Quickness, 

Kvil Oreatiis. L>uck <>('(Jt>ufi<l«fnci'. Riervousnesu, all drairus and loss 

<»f power In <!encr;itive Organs of either se.\ caused by overexertion, 

ynntht'iil ^rrnra. excesiilve use of tobacco, opium or stimulants which 

lead to Inlirmlty, Consumption and InsanUy. Convenient to cany in 

, vest pocket. By iriail prepaid In plain boi: to any address for •! each, 

;.ior«lor)».'». (With every 1S5 order wofrive wrlttpn Konrantre to 

cure orreiund tho money.) !?o!d by nil druptrlsts. Asli for U and accept 

no otlier. Write for free Medical Book sent sealed in plain wrapper. 

Address NKICVK .SK£J> CO.. Maaonlc Temple, Cklca«o, IU> 



BEFOUi: A.\U AtTKtt l'SJ.\(J. Addr!-sV NEK VK ' .SKEW' co!.^" Maion?c''Tcmpie','' Hhietitol'i, 

Sold in Duluth, Minn., by S. F. BOYCE and by MAX WIRTH, Druggists. 



"I know an old soldier who had chronic 
diarrh(ea of lon^ standing to have been 
permanenily cured by taking Chamher- 
lain's Colic, Chnltra and Diarrbica 
Remedy," fn\s r.dward .Shumpik, a 
prominent druggist of Minneapolis, 
Minn. ' I have sold the r^'uiedy in this 
city for over seven years rind consider it 
superior to anv other tnetiicine now on 
the market for bowel complaints." 
Twenty-five and 50 cent bottles of this 
remedy for sale by all dnigg'sts. 



COTEBED mm \ TASTELESS AND 
SOLlllI-K COATIXO. 

i A WONDERFUL MEDICINE FOR 

1 1 IndififKtton, Waul of Appetitf, Fullnem 
^ after Mrai.^, J'otnUiinjs, Sich-wssi of] 
the Stntniich, miiou.s:if I, Ivor Cotn- 
plnintit, SicJe Ifeadnrhr.fhld Cltilln, 
HtuMugtof Ileal, iMviieMof Spir- 
^ its, and All If'irioitH Aj}'<ctioii.^. 

t> To cure thnse complnirts we must remrve 
< I tho cause. The priniHpal cnuso id B«n«Tiillv 
< ' to be found in ttj" •lomiicli nnd llvet*: v' 

^IflMP tiro firgtinit rh/fit ,itnl tiff irilf hf irri/. Ftfini 

$• two to four PIIIm twi.-p « day for n. short tiuio 
will remove the evil, and icstero tho nufferor 
- (o .■loiin-J iiiid laMtitiK hfialth. 

Of nil <trupf:tnr3. Prlco 25 confJ a box. 
^ New York Depot, MB"! Cannl St. £ 




NEW YORK. LONDONDERRY and GLASGOW. 

Cir.-assiii Sept. 1,3 p ni, |Klliio|»i;i Sept iri. 2 pm 
( il.v of Itonie Sept ^. nu oniKiiriies si.-i tjep. 'J.J.. Ham 

SALOON. SECOND-CLASS AND STEERAGE 

Kivtc:; on lowest terms to and from the principle 



THB LARtiEST, FASTEST A\D FINEST IX THE (VnilLD. 

Passenger Accomodation Unexcelled. 



—v, Scotch, English, Irish and all Continental Points. 

ARESTRICTIY j,,^„„,;, 
flRST Class or from c 
i\>i iMD/VMQNr ''■'■ to.Steamers at >'ew York. 
Ill* i\f' V. »«■ j,'yr money orders, dr.aft.-i. omwnrd or prepaid 



Round trip tiekets from New York lU rediired rates, 
liieafjo b.v l-;.'cpre.s.s Traiiis. iiieludiui; trana- 



or 

. or to 



UcketS, apply to any of our loea! uBent.s 

IIENDKRSON UUOS.. v:HIC.\<iO. 



N 



OTICE OF MOETGAOE SALE. 



TTP ^'^"^ WISH TO DRINK 
I Jn A CHOICK OI.A.SS 

OK LAOKK, CAM. FOR 

Fitger's Beer, 

Wholesome, Palatable and Nourishing 



Default has bono carle in the conditions of 
a certain niortKago dnly made and deliv- 
«red by Matthew H. Harrison and Lncy (>ray 
Hnrrieon. hi.s wife, mortRajfors. Ui ,\mprican 
Loan and Trust Company, a corpiiratmn iucor- 
j)or.itod uniler the laws tif Minnewota, mort- 
Ka)f<*P. bcarinp date tho lirtt day of May. LS91, 
and duly recorded in tho otlice of the regis- 
ter of deeds in and for St. Lonis County, Minne- 
sota, on the 2;{rd day of t)ctober, 1,>91, at 8 :;10 
o'clock a. m., in Book 69 of raort-cagos, on 
page 472, which mortgago and the debt thereby 
secured were duly assigned by said inortgaKoc 
to tho uuilersigned Massachusetts Loan and 
Trust Company, which is now tho holder there- 
of, by wrirt(-n inBtrnment, bea-iiii,' date the 7th 
day of .luly, 18i)i. iiiid duly recorded in the i>ffice 
of said register of deeds on tbo I4tli day of July, 
1892, at 8 o'clock a. m., in ticuk 53 of morigages, 
on pai?n 160. 

And whereas, said defanlt consists in the non- 
payment of the snm of five hundred thirty-live 
doilarn, principal aud interest, which becrime 
due .lad payable by the terms of said mnrtgaKo, 
and tho notes secnre*! thereby on May 1st, 1!>94, 
all of which is yet doe and owing upon said 
mortgage; by rea'.i in of whicli defanlt there is 
claimed to bo due upon said mortguge at the 
dat9 of this notice the i-iim of iivo hundred 
forty-tliree and 45-100 dollars: 

And whereas, said mortgage contains a power 
of sale which by reason of said defanlt has 
b<>conie operative, and no action or proceeding 
at law or otherwise has been iustitutod to re- 
cover tho debt secured by said mortgage or 
any part thereof : 

Now, thoreforo, notice is hereby! given, that 
by virtue of .said power of sale and pursuant to 
the statute in such case made ana provided, 
the said mortgage will he foreclosed by a sale 
of tlie promises therein described and cituato iu 
St. Louis Conuty, Minnesota, towit: I^ots num- 
ber throe (3), four (4), five (51 and six (6), in block 
number fifty-three (5;)), in Harrison's BnK)kdalo 
Divif-ion of Dnlnth, according to the recorded 
plat thereof, which premi.«es will be sold by tho 
sheriff of said St. Lonis ('ouuty, Miuneeota, 
at tho front door of tho court house of 
said county, in the city of Duluth, in said 
county and state, on Thursday, the 20th day of 
September. ISW, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon 
at public Huction. to the highest bidder for 
oasli, to satisfy the amount which shall then h(< 
duo on said mortgage, witii interest, together 
with fifty dollars attorney's fees, stipulated in 
said mortgage to be paid in case of foreclosure, 
aud tho disbureenieuts allowed by law, subject 
to redemption at any time within one year 
from date of sale as by law provided. 

Dated .Inly Wth, \sn. 

M.\S8ACHUSETTS LOAN AND TUf ST COMPANY, 

.Vssignoo of Mortgagee, 
Frank A. Day, 

Attorney for said Assignee of Mortgagee, 

Dnlnth, .Minn. 
Ang 9-16-23-80, Sept 6-13 



I 



Contract Work. 



Office of Board of Public Works, ) 
City of Dnlnth. Minn.. Aug. 14. 1S94. f 
Sealed bids will be received by the board of 
public works iu .'ind for the corporation of the 
city of Duluth. Minnesota, at their ofhce in said 
city, until 1(1 ;i. in. on the 27th day of August. 
A. i). 1,'<94, for the construction of a 6-foot plank 
sidewalk on the north side of Second street 
jn faid city from Sixteenth avenuo east to 
Kighfoentii avenue east, accotding to plans and 
specifications on file iu the office of said tmard, 

A certified cln^ or .-i bond with at least two 
C2) sureties in tm» sum of twenty-fiva 1^5) dol- 
lars must accoint any eacn bid. 

The said board reserves tho right to re ject 
ary and all bids. 

M. J. Davis, 

President. 
[Seal.] 
Oeieial. 

A. M. Kn.aoER. 

Clerk Board of Public Woiks. 
Ang. In hit 



Contract Work. 



Office of Biard of Public Works, ) 
City of Dnlnth, Minn., Aug. 22, 1894. f 
Sealed bids will b<i receivo<l by the board of 
T'Ublic works in and for tho coriH)rntion of the 
city of Duluth, Minnesota, at thetroflice in said 
city, until 10 .. m. on tho 7f h day of September, 
A. D. IJ*!*!, for tho construction of a road 
along the section line between sections 'A) and 
:>1, town ."VO, range 14 we.^t in s lid city known 
as t lie Morris Thomas road according t<-> plans 
^:u\ specifications on file iu the office of said 
board, 

A certified check or a bond with at least two 
<'2) onretictt in th»sum of four hundred seventy- 
livi (175) dolliirH must accoiiiimny each bid. 

Till' saiil board reserves the right to reject 
any aud all bids. 

M.J. Davis. 

i'residaut. 
rSoal.] 
Official: 

A. M. Kii.noRE, 

Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug 23 lot 



r 



/^ 



\ 




$8.00— BEST SET OF TEETH 

GULLUM. 




PilDless Dantlil 



Top Floor 



>s;OTICK OF MORT<,\(}E SALE. 

Default has been made in the conditions of a 
certain mortgage dnly 'nade and delivered by 
Thomas Dowse and Mary.\. Dowte. his wife, 
niortgagorf . to American Loan and Trust Com- 
pany, a corporation duly iuwn p<jrated under 
the I.iws of Minnesota, mortgagee, hearing date 
tho first day of AuKUSt, 1*^92, and dnly record«'d 
in tlie office of the register of deeds in and ftir 
Hi. Lonis County, Minnesota, on the 10th day of 
September, 1892, at 8 o'clock a. m.. in Hook 54 of 
m«)rtc.-igP8. on page .V24, which mortgage aud the 
debt thereby B90ored wepo dnlv assigned by said 
American Loan and Trust Company to the 
ntid« rsigried. A. W. ( 'omstock. who le now the 
holder thereof, by written instrument, bearing 
date the 22Qd day of May, l^'j:', and duly re- 
c/n-ded m the oflieo of raid register of der-iii on 
the r.'th day of Jnly, 1H94. at 4 o'clock p. m., in 
Hook 117 of mortgages, on page 411 : 

And wliereas said default consists in the n(»n- 
payment of the fcom nt one hundred eighty-nine 
dollars interest, which became due an»l payahji- 
by the terms of said mortgage, aud tho notes 
secured thereby in three tevorsl installments f.f 
sixty-three dollars earh oa February Ist ami 
August Ist, WM. and Februaiy 1st. 1^94. resi»ec- 
tively, all of which is y-^t due an<i owing ujK>n 
said mortgage, by reason of which said several 
defaults it has become optional with the holder 
of said mortgage and mortgage notes to declare 
the whole debt secur.-d by said mortg.-ige to hp. 
immediately due and payable, in the exercise 
of which ojition the whole amount f.f said debt 
has been declared and is hereby declared and 
claimed to be doe. amounting at tho date of 
this notice to thesumof two thousand sixty-two 
and 91-100 dollars ; 

And wheroAs, said mortgage contains a power 
of sale which power by reason of »aid default 
has become operative and no action or proceed- 
ing at law or o.herwise has been instituted to 
recover the debt secured by said mortgage or 
any part thereof. 

Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue of said power of sale and pursuant to the 
statute in snch ca.«e made and provided, the 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the 
premises therein described and sioiate in St. 
Louis ('ounty, Minnetora, t.>wit: Lots num- 
ber one hundred fourteen and one hundred six- 
te*'n (114 and 116) in block number .seventy- 
tliree (7:1) in Dolnth Proprr Third Division, 
according to the recorded plat thereof, which 
promisee, with the hereilitament* and appur- 
tenances, will bi- sold by the sheriff of said .St. 
Lonis County, Minnesota, at the front door of 
till- court house of said county, in the city of 
Dtklath. in said county an<l state, on Friday, 
tho 7th day of S<'pteiiib<'r, l>s&4. at 10 o'clock in 
the forenoon, at public auction to the highest 
bidder for cash to pay said debt and interest, 
together with Ecventy-tivo dollars attorneys' 
fee, stijiulated in .said mortgage to be paid in 
case of foreclosure, and the disbursements al- 
lowed by law, subject to rcdemotion at any 
time within one year from date of sale as by 
law provided. 

Dated July 2.i, 1.^91. 

A. W. COM.STOTK. 

Assignee of Mortgagee. 
Frank A. Day. 

.Attorney for said At signf e of Mortgagee, 
. Duluth, Minn. 

Jtily '26. Aiig-3-<.«-16-'2;}-9i. 



Jy^OTI 



CEOF MORTGAGE SALE. 



Default has boon made in the conditions of a 
certain mortgage dnlv made and dehvercd by 
Thomas Dowse and Mary A. Dowse, his wife, 
mortgagors, to American Loan and Trust Com- 

f>any, a corporation incorporated under tho 
aws of Minnesota, mortgagee, bearing date tho 
lirst day of August. 1>'92, and duly recorded in 
tho office of the reuister of deeds in ard for .St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, on the VM]\ day of 
.August, 1S92. at S o'clock a. ni , in Hook f>4 of 
mortgages, on page ^1(15, which mortcage and 
the debt thereby socnred were dnly assigned by 
said American Loan and Trust Company to the 
undersigned A. W. ("omltock, who is now the 
holder thereof by written instrument, tiearing 
date the 22nd <lay of May, 1^9:1, and dnly rr cord- 
ed in the office of said register of deeds on the 
12th day of July, 1S94. at 4 o'clock p. m.. in 
Book 117 of mortgag-'s. on page 410. 

.And whereas said default coa.-isis in tb'> non- 
payment of the snm of two hundred ten dollars 
intere.st, which became due and payable by the 
terms of said mortgage, and tho notes co ^r-'d 
thereby in three several installments of seventy 
dollars each on February Ist and .August 1st, 
1893, and February 1st. 1^94. respectively, ail of 
which is yet due and owing upon said mort- 
gage, by reason of which said several defaults 
it has bK>come optional with the holder of said 
mortgage and mortgage notes to declare the 
whole debt secnred by said mortgage to l>e im- 
mediately due and payable, in the exercise of 
which option the whole amount of said debt has 
been declared and is hereby declaied aud 
claimed to l>e dne, ajonnting at the date of 
this notice to the snm of twrnty-two hundred 
ninety-two and 12-100 dollars. 

.Ami whereas, said mortgage contains a power 
of sale which power by reason of said default 
has become operative and no action or pn ce«?d- 
ing at law or otherwise has been instituted to 
ri'^over the debt secured by said mortgage or 
any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of said power of sale and pursuant to 
the statute in snch case made and provided, the 
said mortgage will Ik- foreclosed by a sale of the 
pretnises I herein descril)ed and situate in St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, to-wit : Lot^ num- 
ber oiii^ hondred fifty-eight and one hundred 
sixty, (15S and ISti'*, in block number tine hun- 
dred six, (hi'j). in Dnluth Pioper, Third Division 
according to the n>c<«rded plat thereof, which 
premises, with the hereditaments and appur- 
tenances, will be sold by the sheriff of said St. 
Louie County, Minno.-ota. at the front door of 
the court hou^e of said county, in the city of 
Duluth, in said county and state, on Friday, 
the 7th day of September, 1894. at 10 o'clock in 
tlie forenoon, at public auction to the highest 
bidder for cash to pay said debt acd interest, 
together with seventy-five dollars attor- 
neys' fee, stipulated in >aid morfirage to be 
I>aid in case of foieclosure. and the disburse- 
ments allowed by law. subject to redemption at 
any time within one year from date of sale as 
by law provided. 
Dated July "JSth 1894. 

A. W. COMSTOTK. 

Assignee of Mortgagee, 
Frank A. Day. 
Attorney for said Assignee of Mortgagee. 

Dnloth. Minn. 
July 26 Aug 2- 9-16-2.V30. 

T)E0P0SALSF0RF.REC1I0.N of SCHOOL 
X buildings. C. S. Indian Service. La Poiiito 
Agency, Wis., Ashland. Wis.. Angn»t Kith, ISyi. 
Sealed bids, endorsed "proiH>sal« for erection 
of school buildings, " acd addressed to the 
undersigned at Ashland, Wis., will Ix" received 
at this agency until one o'clock p. m.. central 
time,. of September Sth. 1S94, for furnishing the 
necessary materials and labor reijuired in the 
erection and completion of four (4i schi>ol 
buildings on the Lac dn Flambeau reservation, 
under charge of this agency, iu strict accord- 
ance with plans and specifications which may 
be examined at the offices of The "Evening 
Herald," of Duluth, Minn., the "(Jlobe. " of St. 
Paul, Minn., and at the agency. Bidders will 
state in their bids the proposed price of each 
building, and tho length of time requiroti in the 
erection of same. The attention of bidders is 
invited to tho act of congress approved August 
Ist. 1,'<92. entitled "an act relating to the limita- 
tion of tho hours of daily service of- laborers 
and meoh.-inics emidoyed npim the public works 
ofthelnited States and of the District of 
Columbia." The right is reserved to reject any 
or all bids, or any part of any bid, if deemed 
for the best interest of tho service. 

CERTIFIED CHECKS. Each bid must be 
accompanied by a certified check or draft uiK>n 
some United States dejH»sitory or solvent na- 
tional bank m the vicinity of the residence of 
the bithier, made payable to the order of the 
commissioner of Indian affairs, for at leaft five 
)>er c*nt of the ainonnt of the proposal, which 
chock or draft will be forfeited to tho I'nitcd 
States in case any bidder or bidders receiving 
an award shall fail to promptly execute a con- 
tract with good and sufficient sureties, other- 
wise to be returned to the bidder. Bids accom- 
panied by cash in lien of a certilie<i check will 
not be considered. For further iuforiiKitioa as 
to exact location for buildings, means of trai's- 
pprtation. etc., apply to Lieut. W. A. Mercer, 
U. S. A., Acting U. S. Indian Agent. 




, °';^^' P' West's Nerve and Brain Treatmenl 
19 sold under p<wiUve written gnarantee, by author- 
I. ■ ^*^^^^^ '"I'yi to fure Weak Memory; Loss ot 
grain nnd Nerve Power; Ixist Manho<id: Quirkness: 
>ipht Losses; Evil Preams- Lack of Confl.leace; 
Aervonsness; I..assita(ie; all Dratn?; Loss of Power 
of the Oeneratlve Organs in either sex, caused by 
over-exertion; Youthful Errors, or Excessive Pse o"f 
Tobacco, Opium or Llriu(^r, which soon lead to 
Miser/ ConsunipOon, Insanity and Death. By mall. 
II a t>ox; fl for IS; with written guarantca to cure or 
mfunn monev. ~~ 

WEsi s LIVER PILLS ooree siek headael e 
billion sDCBs, Uver complaint, eonr stomaeh.d} s 
pepsia acd oonstlpation. 8. F. Boiee, Drocct 
33^ Weat &ap«rlor atraat. Diiloth,Mlnn. 



V 



1 1 



THE BULITTH EVENT:N^G ITET?ALB: TIITOSDAY, ATTGTJST 23, 1894. 



/ 




IT 




Several Checks Have Been Presented Lately 

at the Manufacturers' Bank Which 

Prove to be Bogus. 

They Come From Cloquet and Are Signed 

by T. McLean, Unknown at the 

Bank. 



Program to be Given Tomorrow Evening at 
the Concert for Miss Sawyer- 
Other News. 



The bo^us check swindler is a^.iin 
abroad in the land. Three checks have 
been lately presented at the Manufac- 
turers' bank signed by parlies whom 
Cashier Smith does not know, and who, 
he says, never held an account with his 
bank. Two of them came from Clocjuet 
and one was presented yesterday by D. 
Martineau. an Italian, who keeps a store 
on Fifty-seventh avenue west. The 
boeus paper is all sijjned by T. McLean. 
The endorsements on the bark of the 
several checks are evidently in the same 

handwriting, but with diCferent names. 
Mr. Smith says that he ihmks there are 
two parties m the swindle, one who 
signed the instruments and the en- 
dorser. 

Miss Sawyer's Concert. 
The following is the program to be 
given by Miss Adelaide Sawyer at the 
benetit entertainment tomorrow evening;: 

r.vKT I. 

Siuffing-KoaJiii}.'— "Au Old Sweetheart of 

Mine" 

Misd .Siwynr. 

Vocal solo— "('oncert Waltz" 

Miss Mnrca Miller. 

Piano solo— "A Swin»' Sou^' La Ctia«se 

Mr^4. Lomaa. 

Vioiiasolo— 'Tliiril Part Alieffro" 

Herr Kiedi-iebo.'Ker. 
PART n. 

Vocal solo — "Antnma Story" 

Mrs. KmilOIund. 

Dialect rccitatioD.. 

(!. Fred Stevens, 

Violin st)lo— ''Mazurk ado lioncert" 

Herr Keido;st)erger. 
Dolfiarfpan oxhibiriou — Attitudes and 

raiitomimaa _. 

Ml-* Sawyer, 



Gave One Warning. 
The West Duluih milk men had their 
fluid sampled this morning by the 
deputy dairy inspector. One man was 
found without his name and number on 
the wagon and another was criticized for 
lack of cle^liness with his cans. The 
inspector warned him of the fault and 
told bim that he would rather tind his 
mi'k watered than in poisonous cans. 
Taken as a wholf^ the inspector stated 
that the West Duluth people were get- 
ting very good milk. When told that 
some of the milkmen here were feeding 
their cows slops trom the hoarding houses 
and hotels he said that such cases were 
not within his jurisdiction, being unfortu- 
nately left out of the provision of the 
dairy law. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

\V. F. Hyrnes has returned from an 
extended trip to California. 

The Knights of Pythias dance will 
take place this evening at Great Eastern 
hall. 

M. E. Parsons, of Grand Forks, N, D., 
is here visiting relatives. 

J. A. Scott, ot Fifty-sixth avenue west, 
has returned from a visit at New Rich- 
mond, Wis. 

Rev. T. M. Price, pastor of the Con- 
gregational church, has returned from 
his vacation and will conduct his usual 
services next Sunday. 

P. F. Smith, proprietor of the Bennett, 
was fined $50 for keeping his bir open 
after hours. 

S. O. Kidd left today for an Eastern 
trip. 

R. O. Aringen, of Marquette, is m the 
city on business. 

The West Duluih Scrubs expect to 
play ball some day this week with the 
New Uuluths. 



Congressman Shaw Dying. 
Eau Claire, Wis., Aug. 23 — The 
condition of Congressman George B. 
Shaw is very critical and unless a radi- 
cal change occurs it is feared he will not 
live through tonight. 



Notice. 
Office OF THE Boarij of Fire ) 
Commissioners, [ 

Duluth, Minn., Aug. 21, 1894. ) 
Sealed bids will be received at this 
office up to and including Saturday, 
Sept. I, i&jj, at 12 o'clock noon of said 
day, to furnish the city of Duluih, for 
the use of the fire department of said 
city, the following amount of coal for the 
coming year: About 200 tons of pea, 
100 tons nut, 50 tons blacksmith, 50 tons 
of Vought, bame to be delivered in 
amounts as ordered. We reserve the 
right to reject any and all bids. 
Board of Fire Commissioners, 
Fred A. Lewis, 

Secretary. 

For $2.50 

You can get a complete volume of the 
famous "Marie Burroughs' Stage Cele- 
brities," containing the entire series, 
handsomely tiound in cloth and gilt at J. J. 
LcTourceau & Co.'s bindery, iS Third 
avenue west. 

- ■♦ — 

Subscribe for the Herald. It's the best 



—every poison ami impurity from yonr 
blood with Dr. Piorco's Golden Modifal Dis- 
covery. Ilheuraatii.:n has its origLi in a 
poisoned condition ot the blood and is al- 
ways relieve<l by this remedy, which acts on 
liver, kidneys and blood. Dyspensia and 
stomach trembles are must often tho result 
cf a diseased liver. 
Rouso tho torpid liver 
to action with the 
" Discovery." 

I feel a srreat deal betr 
ter than I did l)efore 
tttkinjf your "Golden 
Medical Discovery " for 
my rhoumiitiflm, and it 
dot^s nil that it is reeom- 
menilcd to do. I have 
a dauffhter who was 
troubled with a weaJc 
stomach so that she 
vomited everything 
that Nlie ate and the 
" Disrovery " cured her 
nlso, which I am thank- 
Yours trulv. JOHN ri. LINT, 
Alcarculo, SUitben Co., Ind, 




J. S. Li:»T, Esq, 
ful for. 






CURE 

OA nOMRV RETI7RMBD. 



WHEAT DULL AND LO'«ER. 

Market Ruled Firm All Morning But Eased 
Oft Attcr Noon. 
Tho whoat niarlcnt op me. I firm to-.lay a', '4C 
hlKliiir tlmn yesti'rday's clone aiul ri'iiiRiiied 
tirin at the adrjiuco up to itoon. Tho market 
was dull and nnintiTOstin^ flirmurhout flio day. 

Mojt ot tJio Ini~iues4 wa« in cash stull, Hixty 
cars bniiiv' golit by -iaiiu'lft. 'I'Ihto \vai a ^,'ood 
domiind for old wlii'Ht to arrive al "J'-.-c pro- 
nmim over ^5eptRmbe^, whil*- now wlinnt nold at 
till- .Sfi>toidb'»r r)ricp. Ths nidl« took corisid- 
tiiilcriililo n»-\v whoat Ouo miller -a'd lie is 
u.vioK oiie-ciuar^er uew wheal atid tlir o-inmr - 
ers old wheat, nml ^'.ittim; kooiI reAidts. The 
alTeriuii'ii soi^ion wad vt>ry didl aud tho irinrknt 
cafod olT, chisiut; w<>uk at tlit> lowest poiut, 'iC 
lower all round ihau yebtorday. Followin»; were 
the clo.-- ng pricc.-i: 

No. I Ii«r4l, each f Sc, Augnst .'v<c ; Septem- 
ber, .V. No. 1 nortlierii, ca.-ili, ."itjc ; x\iiirii.st, 
f>6c: .^I'pteiiiher, aOc; Dweniber, fiT'.iC. 
No. 2 nortlieri!, cash, Sfc. No. 3, 
Mc. Kejectnl, 47'4C. To arrive— 

Nn. 1 iii>rllierii, ii'W. .")6c; old. .'S'lC. i!ye, 4.")C. 
KUx.$l.r.;'t : No. 2 <>nt.>, :t'<': No. :;«iatB :!2'4c. 

Car iii-^pi-cticii t<>day Wheat. l;'t). barley 1. 
|{°c<'ii>tp- Whoat, NJ,li2"J but). Sliipnieuts— 
Wheat, 10J.;W4 bus. 



Cattle and Hogs. 

I'niom Sto<"k Yakps, ill , \UR 'J;?.— llo^: 
Receipt.-^ today JO.K.O; ot'icial yestorday. 22,221; 
sliipinonis ^I'stPrday, WKiSt: left over alxoit M).K); 
iiiiility very ixwir; marker, fairly active and 
tlrin ; prices wall ^iiprort d : .'■ales ranged $ri. 15 
^i.T.TU forliicht: $4 ly*' ."> 2') for roii;;h packinfr: 
$,'>.l.'>#i5,7S for mixed ; fr. 2;»(it."> M for hoavy pack- 
imr aud Bhippim,' lot.-. IMrs S!;l.r)e(f«;.i.i.5. Cit tic : 
Koceipti today, i;i t 0; receipts ye.-'ten'ay lfi,o:<2; 
..shipments yesterday !'..'i2»i: markets activt> 
aii(t iirni;bo6t grades 10(i(.2(lo hifdior. Sheep: 
Keceipts today SO head ; receipts yesterday 11,- 
871 head; bliipmeuts jostenlay 266; market 
9tr»int:. 

New >ork Money. 

Nkw ViiKK,.\uE.2:i. Money on call ea.sy atl per 
cent. Primo mercantile pai>er a^J'i'i per cent. 
Sterling exchanse oai-ier with actual busi- 
ue>-s in hankers' bills at $4..^0\i6,s7 for demand 
aud ?4..S^Ji*<4.{<0 for sixty days; jiosted rates 
$4.^',*(:H7; commercial hills. $4 .S4 =!»<«; 4 8.'. 
and $l.>7'i®4.a*<. Silver certiticates. tis^'. ; 
no sales, liar tiilvar, 64i!i^, Mexican dollars, 

mi. 



Tlic Bank of England. 

LoxDOX. A\iir. 2:!. The weekly statement of 
the Hank of l'^m;l:ind, i.ssued today, shows thi' 
followiuK cliauKes as coniparect with th« 
[irovioiiR account: Total reserve increased 
t:i.298,lX)); circulations decrea.sed f5Cr),UH); btd- 
lion increased .CitJ.J.OiS.'i; st^curities mcrea.seil 
i:i.^)i.UU); other deposits incroa.sed i'Sd.'stXHJ ; 
piililic deposits increa.sofl. ti.Tl.C ); note.t re- 
st-rve increa.sed fl.241.(!f.lO: KovernuKMit securi- 
ties decreaterl, ,t'!l22,(W(). The proportion of th(> 
iiauk of Knjrland's reserve tn its liability in 
(5tt it iKT ct.'nt. Tho Hank of Eu^dabd's rate of 
discount in uuchaoged at 2 per cent. 



New York Grain Market. 

New Yokk, Autr. if.— C'lo.se: Wheat. August, 
5Sc; September, ."t.'N'.'ic; December, tilj^c; May, 
h6?ic. Corn, Au^nst;, Olc; September, SSVio; 
October, ftX^^e; December, StJXc; May, .">■"> 'ac. 
Oats, .ViiKiist, :ti?8c; Spptend)^-r, '.U\i Octolior, 
3.^'4c: November, '-'.fJz ; May, :.,»'.ic. 



Tlie Chicago Market. 

Chicago, Auif. 2*3.— Closer Wheat, easy; 
Auiiust. 54c; September, 54'/t*?i^!iC; De- 
cember, ^'%c: May. t525i4C. Com, lower; 
.Vngust. T'lVJ^c; September, 'toJic; October. tiS'iC: 
May. ri2'4c. Outs easier ; AuKUSt, :tO' jc ; Septem- 
ber, 8)?-8c; May, S.'i'jC. Fork, firmer: Septem- 
ber, $13.72' j ; January, $i;i.72V4. Lanl firmer; 
.Septemljer, $7.72'i; January, S7.71). Kibs, 
tiruier ; September, $7.37 ; January, $7.(j7'3. No. 
2 ry>». 4,s^c ; easy. No. 2 barley, WiK'tiMo. No. 
1 tlix seeil $1.24!2*<,1 2:')'^; firm. Prime tim- 
otliy seed, $■'> :S5, dull. 

The Minneapolis Market. 

Minneapolis, AuR. 2;i.— Close: Wheat, eafy; 
S<H'tend>er, M%e; Deceml>er, ."i.'i'ac; May, 
rp9=^c. On track: No. 1 hard, 5«c: No. 1 
ii'Tthern, ."ilJic ; No. 2 northern, 53^c. Itocaipts, 
i^l^ care. j 

The Liverpool Market. 

Livcni'oot., .Vu«. 2;J.— Cli>siu(:: Wheat steady; 
demand. poor; No. 2 red winter. 49 
4' id; do spriujf, 4s .3d. Coru, firm: d«mand 
moderate; new mixed spot. Ss Id; futures, 
dnli; rieraaiid poor; Antmst, hs Id; Sep- 
lembr, -3 lOKid; October. 49 t<d. 

Gossip. 

Received over iirivato wire of B. E. Baker, 
grain and stock broker. Room 107, Chamber of 
Commerce. 

The very lartre movement of whoat at Clii- 
cai,'o is apparently a ttiinj: of the pBst; but 
while receipts there arc fallini; oti they are in- 
creasinif in the Northwoi^t. The i.iovement tliore 
wdl be watched witu mnch interest. Should it 
increase largely it wonld be likely to have a do- 
pregpimr elTcict (m itrices. Stocks are now .■),('J,),- 
tj) bus Kreator than at this time last year, and 
the trade is in no shape lo titaud any additi >u 
to tide. 

Clearances were light. airi,'re<jratim; 270,{"C ) bne. 

14eceipt9 of corn are iucreasintc sooK^n-hat and 
the traile is Kottins very bearish inconsequence, 
but the crop is still sufferiec severely and is 
constantly retrouradic*,'. Provisions, strou({. 

New York Stocks. 

Name of Stock. 



,&W. 



^Vhisky 

Atchison 

.Su^ar Trust 

Canada Southern.. 

C, B&Q 

St. Paul... 

(Chicago (las 

Delaware, L.icka 

(Tcneral Electric 

Erie 

Reading 

Louisville & Nasliville. 

Manhattan 

Missouri Pacific 

Nov/ England 

Chicago & Northwest'n 
Northern Pacific prf'd. 

Kock Island 

Union Pacific 

Western Union 

C.. t"., C. & Indiana 

Luke Shore... 



0{Kin' 


High 


Low 


21 


2\% 


6\i 


US 


6'i 


113% 


lU'.i 


113?8 


.'52 


52 '« 


52 


76% 


78iV 


76' i 


•5498 


65Jii 


64 H 


11% 


77% 


76M 


IKiH 


16(i 


16.) >4 


42,'« 


*iM 




"20" 


21'/, 


"•2o" 


544 


54?ft 


54 -i, 


m% 


121 


119» 


■MU 


31 


3JV4 


'i07H 


"m% 


'i67H 


17 


IS 


17 


68 


69 


68 


12'4 


13!„ 


12'.^ 


W*8 


m% 


M9V4 


40>4 


41 


40)4 


IIK 


n^\ 


l.^"-. 



7SH 
6')' '2 
77^ 
160 



21'/i 
121 

;)03Si 

17X 

6SS 
13H 

41 

i:^s^ 



KIDNAPPING IN CLEVELAND. 



A Fourtecn-Year-Old Girl Stolen From in 
Front ol Her Home. 

Ci.EYELANU, Aug. 2jj.-— Mary Meyer, 
the 14-year-old daughter of Gottheb 
Meyer, was playing in front of her home 
at No. 552 ScGville avenue Wednesday 
when s he was approached by a strange 
woman. 

"Are you Mary Meyer?" asked the 
woman. "Yes," replied Mary. "My 
child," exclaimed the woman, throwing 
her arms about her and wrapping the 
heavy cloak she wore about the fright- 
ened girl. Since that time nothing has 
been seen or heard of the girl or the 
strange woman. 

Fifteen years ago Meyer was mariied 
to Mary's mother m Switzerland and four 
years later they were divoiced, Meyer 
coming to Cleveland and his divorced 
wife remaining in Switzerland. 

Meyer again mariied and has since 
lived in Cleveland. He beard that his 
divorced wife was in New York and was 
planning to kidnap Mary and take her 
back to Switzerland. He guarded her 
carefully, but relaxing his vigilance 
Wednesday night for a short time, the 
opportunity looked for by the mother 
presented itself and Mary was cariied 
away. 

Japanese Minister Killed. 
London, Aug. 23— A dispach from 
Shanghai today says that the Japanese 
minister to Corea has been killed by bis 
own countrymen. The Japanese gov- 
ernment has declared rice to be not in- 
cluded among articles contraband of war. 

• 

Removal. 
Gordon & Hen^zey h.ivc remjved to 
306 West Superior strwtt, Duluth Trust 
company builaing. 

__ — --♦ — - — ■■ ■ ■ — 

For Rent Cheap. 
The handsome suite of offices on the 
ground flour of Th*- Herald building, j 1st 
va.ated by H. D. I'c.uson & Co.'s insur- 
ance business, can no.v be rented cheap 
on a long or short lease. Apply at 
counting room of Evening Herald. 



Subscribe for The Evening Herald. 



THE PRODUCE MARKETS. 



In Dulutli. 

ItUTTKR. 

Receipts not heavy ; the market is firm on the 
better classes of goods, 

CreamerioF, separators, extra 22 Iil23 

Creameries, choice 20 M21 

llairiex, fancy. H|>eclal make 17 i'«;2(l 

Dairies, clioico _ l.'i (r<ii; 

P.Hcking stock W/ifm 

rilEESE. 

Firmer, with advanced prices. 

New cream twins, fancy 11 fi.U'i 

Full ere.im. Young America.. 11 W12 

Full cream, second grade U ti, 9H 

Swiss cheese. No. 1 i:t (fjiU 

Li inburger. full cream, choice.. X (i' 

Hrick, No. 1 10 WIO',i 

l^rick, No. 2 V/jh 8 

EOOS. 

Keceipt.i are light ami the demand is good. 
Tht5 market is very Arm aud 8tea<lily advancin){. 
Candied stock Wi^iri 

BKANS. 

V steady market. 

Fancy navy, per bu $2 2.'i 

Medium, hand picked, i>er bu $2 (H)(u*2 2) 

Dirty hds, per hu 1 2.'i<'<, 1 M 

Brown bean", fancy 2 50 

POTATOES. 

Receipts rather light, feeling firm. 

New I'olatoes .. 75(&' 

Sweet potatoes, per barrel $.5 hO^ C t)0 

Vk:UKTAnLES. 

itarket uuchaugod ; receipts not hoavy and 
prices firm. 
Cabbage, hon-e grows, per small crate 1 lOffi 

Beeti', new, doz 15^ 20 

Onions, H:o Mi $t f.r.»<,$l 75 

i'aulillower. home grown, per doz... 1 iMn 1 25 

Parsley ^ 15 

Nhw celeiy, per doz 25^ ?X) 

Onions, green, per doz 10^ 1"< 

Ktiubarb. per 100 »> 1 2.^ 

Cucuinbertf, (Minnesota), i>or bus 75^ 1 00 

New turnip.", bu .10 

String beans, bu box 75^ 1 0) 

Minui sota w;ix beans, i>er box 1 OO^u 1 25 

(rrtMn peas, per bn 1 S;5 

Tomatoes, good Minnesota, per bu.. XOfiJ 1 00 

Tomatoes, Southern crates Wid 75 

(irieu corn, perdoz loij; 

FRUITS. 

Market fairly firm; receipts good; prices rule 
firm, with a slight advance on Ixaskt-t gtnpes. 

Peaches. California, per box $i 15 ilSl 25 

Pears, Califoruia, per box... 

(irupes, baskot grapes.. 

Wraiies. Califortda 

Plums, California, per box... 

B'inauas, hunches 

Orauecs, per box 

Lenions. i>or box G 00 

Melons- 
Watermelons, ppr 100 

Watermelons, ver tiozoii 

Musk meUins, per basket 

Apples- 
Fancy, per barrel 

Common, per bsrrol. 

Blueberries, 16 (luarts 1 75 

DRESSKD MEATS. 

Vf al receipts are light and tho market is firm. 
Lumt>s are coming more freely aud the market 
is weaker. 

Veal, fancy 6'.it? 7 

Veal, good. 9<t to ItX) lbs 4 it' P/t 

Veal, plnmp, under or overweight 3 fe 

Mu'ton. lancy firas.sed 5 ttl ^Vt 



NOT SEASICK. 



1 75 


H i '<> 


:;o 


((.. X> 


1 10 


it. 1 Xi 


1 25 


iia 1 .50 


1 .50 


(Ui 2 tW 


5 (W 


it, 5 25 


600 


U 6 .50 


10 00 


ei2 PO 


1 25 


^ I 50 


1 00 


<l'i 


2.10 


&. 2 75 


2 0) 


(Tfi 2 25 


1 75 


@ 



Spring lamb, pelts off 



Spring lambs, poor anil thin 4 

Kisn, 
Pike 6 



6\^i^ 



... 4 

... 3 

...10 
... 6 
... 6 



@ 



fa! 



tVi 



Pickerel , 

.Small fish 

Lake Superior whitefish. Large 

Lake Superior whitetish, commcm.. 
Lakobnperior whitetish, trout 

POULTRY. 

Receipts heavier; market slightly weaker. 

Mixed coop:", lb 7 fe 

Hens, straight 7 ^ 

Old cocks, lb 5 iv. 

Turkeys, fancy, small, lb 6 

Ducks.. 6 

(leese, lb G 

Sprii'g chickens, lb 10 

HAY ANU l-EED. 

Bran end Short.s— Strong; bran, bnlk, $13.00^ 
13.50; shorts, $14.(K)(r»)14.r)0 

Has'— Uidand, choice, $l0.I)0«ill (X): medium, 
$9 5i;^tilO,0O; No. 1 timothy, .tli.50*i!t2..50; mar 
ket fair;y firm; stocks coming lu quite freely. 



ii 
iv, 8 

?^ 
@11 



In New York. 

New York. Aug. 2;!.— Butler firm; West- 
ern dfliry, iSViftlGc; Western creamery. 20fa3 
24'2C. Elgins, 241'ic. Hlggs steady; state and 
Pennsylvania, ISc ; Western, 18'/2(iil7!4c; cases, 
*i.00«i3.5O. 

In Chicago. 

('mcAOO, .Vug. 23.— Uuttor stoidy ; creameries. 
IVii^iS'ic; dairies, 13fe20c. Kggs steady, 

THE SONS OF VETERANS. 



For Rent Cheap. 

The handsome suite of offices on the 
ground floor of The Herald building, just 
vacated by H. D. Pearson & Co.'s insur- 
ance business, can now be rented cheap 
on a long or short lease. Apply at 
counting room of Evening Herald. 



DO not be deceived. 
The following brands of 
White Lead are still made by the 
"Old Dutch" process of slow cor- 
rosion. They are standard, and 
always 

Stricdy Pure 

White Lead 

The recommendation of 

"Southern," "Red Seal," 
"Ccllier," "Shipman," 

to you by your merchant is an 
evidence of his reliability, as he can 
sell you cheap ready-mixed paints 
and bogus White Lead and make a 
larger profit. Muny short-sighted 
dealers do so. 

F"oR Colors.— National Lead Co.'s Pure 
White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to 
a 2.s-pound keg of Lead and mix your own 
paiiiis. Saves lime and annoyance in niatchinK 
shades, and insures the best paint lliat it is 
possible to put on wood. 

Send us a postal card and get our book on 
paints and color -card, free; it will probably 
save you a good many dollars. 

NATIONAL LEAD CO. 

St. Louis Branch, 

Clark Avenue and Tenth Street, St. Louis. 



Wiliiam E. Bundy. ol Cincinnati, Elected 
Commander-in-Chief. 
Davenport, Iowa, Aug. 23 — National 
officers elected at the Sons of Veterans' 
encampment today are as follows: Com- 
mander in-chief, William E. Bundy, 

Cincinnati; senior vice commander, F. 
A. Barton, Providence, R. I.; junior vice 
commander, Louis TiUey, Davenport, 
Iowa. 

Col. Edward H. Milham, of Minne- 
apolis, and Col. George H. Hurlbu»rt, of 
Belvidere, 111., were other candidates 
for the office of cornmander-in-chief. 

Knoxville, Tenn., was selected as the 
next place of meeting, although Omaha 
and trie, Pa , were warm competitors. 
The rank of past Commander-in-chief 
Payne, court martialed. was restored. 

-- - — • -- 

Removed from Bond. 

Tf.ure Haute, Ind., Aug. 23— All the 
alcohol held by the Wabash Distilling 
company has betn regauged, the tax 
paid and the goods removed from bond. 
The entire force of gaugers and store- 
keepers goes off duty tonight. Durmg 
the past few weeks about 15.000 barrels 
have been removed frcm bond. 



The Tonne: M»ii I>cclttred the Lcraonit Wer« 
to Illaine. 

It was rougli out on tho luko yesterday. 
A Kreat many pooplo will testify to that. 
Swisickness wa.H epldoinic on tho oxcur- 
sltm boats. Tlmt also l.s h fact that can 
l)o proved. And on one of the boats there 
was )i young limn who was tall and thin 
and oonsuinptive looking. Ihi sat away 
up In th(> \m\v of tho bout and let tho 
breeze blow th Mugh his liair and fan hla 
pallid brow. When tho big waves began 
to get in their I'uU and deadly work on tho 
boat, he felt slirange qualms at the pit o£ 
his Ktoniaeh and turned to his neighbor 
and .said, "Say, i. a Mler liable to got; 
seasick on this hero boat?" 

'•Quite so," replied his neighbor. 

"Any way to stop it?" 

"I'vo hciird i:hat if you oat a lemon you 
will not bo bothertfd. I'm never seasick 
mys(df and don't know fronj actual expe- 
rience." 

Tho tall young man ruso and walked 
unsteadily to tho littlo coop whoro tho 
lemons aro Kold. Ho bought two. His 
face was very pale when ho got buck to his 
fhaii', but ho lndd out manfully. lie cut 
the top till ouo of his Icnions and stowed It 
away in .short order, eating lb down as if 
it had been an apple. Then ho tackled 
tho «)ther lemon tuid put that out of sight 
oxpeditloiLsly. Tho boat wallowed on, and 
tho number of sulTerera increased. In 20 
minutes there were very few people mak- 
ing tho trip who did not wish they hadn't 
come. 

Tho tall you ag man evidently folt bet- 
ter. Ho loaned, back In hi.s chair and ven- 
tured a smile at the agony of a fat woman 
who was leaning against a post. Sudden- 
ly he sat up st raight, and a startled look 
ciUMO into his I'ace. IIo shuddered a cou- 
ple of times, and then ho said "Wow!" 
loudly. The startled look in his face re- 
mained in evidence. Tho tall young intxn 
gnv-sped wildly at the liottom of his vest 
and ro.se to his feet. Ho said, "Oh! Wow! 
A-Vv-w-w!" and ru.shed for tho companion- 
way. The fat woman leaning against tho 
post v.as not too sick to smile herself. 

The tall yotng man reached the top of 
tho stairs. Thtro he fell down and wound 
himself all up in his legs. A couple of men 
triwl to help Mm to his feet. ''Glinino 
some brandy," ho moaned. 

"Hrandy?" inquired one of the men. 
"That's tho worst thing In tho world to 
take when you are seasick." 

Th(> tall man unfolded one of his legs. 
"Seasick!" he t-aid between groans. "Who 
In blazes is seasick? Tho-sc! lemons I ato 
has glmmo cramps." — Buffalo Express. 

A Suuimer Resort Tyro. 

The youth Iti white flannel suit, russet 
sh<K's, albino pink shirt and pancake hat 
was doing his first time at a summer re- 
sort hotel, and he had as his companion 
something very similar in his makeup, 
but of three or four seasons' exi)erlenco at 
summer resortfi. In a burst of confidence 
sifU'T the first week of it tho new fellow 
culled the veteran aside. 

"I say, Tom," ho said, blushing much 
and whispering low, "if I tell you some- 
thing, will you keep dead still about it?" 

"Sure. What is it?" and the Idasc 
youth was almost interested. 

"Swear you won't .say anything?" 

"Of course. I swear. Now, what Is 
tho great secret?" 

''Well, old fellow," this with many 
blushes and much hesitancy, "'I'm en- 
gaged." 

''No. You don't say so?" and the veter- 
an smiled. 

''Yes, I'm engaged," ho nodded cheer- 
ily- 

"To how many?" 

"How manj'?" g&spcd tho new one. 
''One, of course. How many did you 
think, prayV 

The vi^temn ]:)ulled himself together. 

"That's so, "ho said. ''Excu.somc. I 
forgot that you werooidy an amateur." — 
Detroit Freo Press. 



Orders A-plenty. 

Two men, not too well dressed, stood at 
the corner of S<}cond and Jefferson streets 
yesterday morning. Tho face of neither 
woro an expressioji that would betoken 
feelings of hap])iness. Each one carru^l In 
his hand one of those small, square satchels 
with which Ixjok agents aro always sup- 
plied. While waiting for a car this con- 
versation jiasseil: 

First Agent — Well, Harry, did you get 
any orders today? 

Second Agent — Not an order, Will. I 
never saw iMJoplo so crabbed in my life. 
How did you do? Did you get any orders? 

"Oh, I did \ cry well. I got an order 
every i)laco I went into. They ordered 
mo to got out, you know." — Courier- 
Journal. 

£qnal to the Occa«lon. 

A certain tailor, wlioso customers wero 
rich and fashionablo i)coplc, found great 
difficulty In gi'ttlng them to pay their 
bills promptly. While ho was at Brigh- 
ton for his holidays, ho went one morning 
for a bath. He had just made a dive 
from tho steps of his bathing machine 
when on condng up to the surface of the 
water ho found himsi:lf close to a customer 
who had long been in his debt. He at 
once seized the opportunity and asked the 
gentleman when he was going to settle his 
little account. 

"Oh, you shall have it at once," was 
the reply, ' V.-oii shall Ikivo it at once — if 
you have th7 bill with you."— Tit-Bits. 

A New Facult}'. 

"Do you know," asketl tho snake edi- 
tor, "that cokr can bo detectctl by the 
touch?" 

"No," repllwl tho horse editor. ''Have 
you learned the scheme?" 

'"Not all of it, but I learned a little." 

"Indeed?" 

"Yes, without tho slightest dilTiculty I 
can tell when I feel blue. "— Texas Sift 
ings. 

It's an 111 Wind. 

She — What v,n absurd idea that opals 
are unlucky! 

He — Oh, I don't know. I had an en- 
gagement ring set with opals, and It al- 
ways came back to me. — Brooklyn Life. 



THE STRIKE WAS EXI»EN8IVE. 



Quite Another Way. 




Old Mr. GtKxlfello (to weeping child)— 
What's tho matter, little girl? Have you 
lost your way? 

Miss Dorothy — No — no— sir, but I'vo 
found a way that I don't know.— Sorib- 
ner's Magazine. 

Subscribe for The Herald, Duluth's 
leading paper. 



^ 



it Cost tho Rock Island Road About One Million 
Dollars. 

Chicago, Aug. 23.— General Manager 
E. St. John, of the Rock Island road, was 
called before the strike commission to- 
day. Mr. St. John had prepared a his- 
tory of the strike as it affected his r.iad 
and read to the commissioners a detailed 
account of the troubles. When he had 
hnished he was asked if his company 
b acklisted men. 

"Not in the sense that the word is gen- 
erally understood," said the witness. 
"When a man is discharged from one of 
our divisions we send a statement to our 
other divisions that he may not be re- 
employed, but no such statement is sent 
to other roads, unless it is retjuested." 

"Can you show us a copy of your con- 
tract with the Pullman company?" asked 
Commissioner Kernan. 

"I can show you the contract if you 
will regard it as a private matter. I do 
not wish to see it published in the news- 
papers." 

This proposition was refused, and Mr. 
St. John was asked if the contract com- 
pelled him to haul Pullmans on all pas- 
senger trains. 

"No," was the answer, "we can haul 
Pullmans on any trains we choose and 
need not haul them unless we wish." 

"Then you were not compelled to haul 
Pullmans during the strike." 

"No, we were not." 

"How much did the strike cost the 
Rock Island road.?" Mr. Kernan 
asked. 

"1 cannot give exact figures without 
reference to data, but I should say that 
the strike cost our road between )j;8oo,- 
000 and $1,000,000." 

Mr. St. John emphatically denied the 
statement that the United States marsh- 
als used during the riots were controlled 
by the railroads. 

Will Ask His Removal. 

Washington, Aug. 23.— The civil 
service committee is still investigating 
Recorder of Deeds C. H. J. Taylor 
charged with making political assess- 
ments. It is believed that an urgent re- 
quest, signed by the full board, asking 
for Taylor's removal, will be sent to the 
president. 

-»■■ - 

Lost. 

A fox terrier pup, 3 months old. 
Finder will be well rewarded by leaving 
at 23 East Third street. 



BS. 



STATE OF MINNESOTA, ( 
CoL'NTV OK St. Louis, l 

Di.^trict Court, Eleveutli Judicial District. 

Duluth Manufacturing (]om-"l 
pany. 

Plaintiff, ( 

vs. Y 

Tliatclier ("ar and (Jonstmc- ] 

tion tJompany, | 

Dofenilant. J 

Tlio State of Minnesota to the above Defend- 
ant: 

You ure hereby .summoned and required to 
antwertho complaint of tho plaintiff in the 
above entitled action, which is filed in the office 
of thr> clerk of the xaid District Court, in the 
county court hoiiBe, in the city of Duluth in 
said county and state, and to serve a copy of 
your answer to the .said Complaint on the eub- 
scriber at his oHico, No 414 Chamber of Com- 
merce budding, in the city of DuUttli. in said 
county and state, within twenty days aftar 
tho service of this sumraons upon you, 
exclneive of the day of such service; and if 
you fail to answer the said complaint within the 
time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will 
take jndorment aKainst yon for the sum of one 
thousand and eighty (iim) dollarB and|:«-l(;0 dol- 
lars, with interest on three hiindnMl (300) dol- 
lars thereof, from the 18th <lay of June, 1894, at 
tho rate of <-ix per cent per annum, with interest 
on six hundred (6(;:)) dollars thertof, from tho 
7th day of August, 1«94, at the rate «)f six per 
cent per annum, and with interest on one hun- 
dred and eighty and .16-100 (l«).:{tfi dollars 
thereof, from tho first <lay of .July, 18U4, at the 
rate of seven per cent per annum, together with 
tiie costs and disbursements of this action. 

Dated this 21st day of Augnst, 1894. 
J. L. Washbuhn", 
At'otney for Plaintiff, 
No. 414 Chamber of (Commerce Bldg, 
Dnluth, Minn. 

Aug. 23-30. Sept. 6-13-20-27. Oct. 4. » 



REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. 

C T Taylor to A Harrington, lots 1 and 
2. block 1, Central Avenue division $6,CO0 

A Harrington to First National Bank of 
Rochester, lots 1 and 2, block 1, Cen- 
tiat Avenue division 

L \) Seelye to .J N Novers, lands in tcc- 
ti<m ;t.5-.")l-14 

Wyoming Investment compaiiy to W C 
Yawkey, lands in section 5-.'i8-17 

1 unpublished transfer 

D (! Gallagher to R Richmond, l.-imls in 
tections 23 and 2Mi6-20 



4,co;) 

2,447 

2,c;io 

l,7.'i<i 



403 



Total $16,010 



M 



OHTGAGE SALE. 



Clarence H. Harvey atid Mary A., his wife, on 
tho 13th of AuKUst, 1^92, mortgaged to h. J. 
Rii.saell an undivided one-half of h)t "A" in 
Hailey's rearrangement of block 29, in Hunter's 
(jrassy Point Addition to Duluth, St. Louis 
C'lunty, Minne:>ota, except a parcel ICLl feet 
scjuare in tho iiortiiwest corner thereof, to 
secure the payment of three hundred dollars by 
said Harveys to said Russed. 

Tins mortgage was recorded in the office of 
the register of deeds of 8t. Louis Connty on the 
lOtli day of 'Angust, 1^92, in Hook 77 of mort- 
gages on page 'li. There is now due on the debt 
(■ecurod by said mortgage three hundred and 
flfiy dollars and seventy-eight cents for prin- 
cipal and interest ; no action at law has hoan 
brought for the recovery of any part of the 
same, acid default has been made by the mort- 
gagors in the payment of said sum. 

Therefore in pursuance of the power of sale 
contained ill saiil mortgage and of tlie statute 
in such case made, the above described parcel 
of laml will be solil by the sheriff of St. Louis 
t'oauty, at public auction, to the highest bid- 
der for cash at the front door of tho county 
court house in Duluth, Minnest)ta, on tho 6th 
d-iy fif October, A D 1S'J4, at ten o'clock in the 
forenoon, to Fiitisfy the amoout then due on the 
debt secured by said mortgage with interest 
and the c<)st,s and disbursements of this fore- 
closure, including a reasonable attorney fpo, 
fixed at twenty-five dollarr, provided m said 
mortgage. 

Dated at Dnluth, Minnu.°^^ota, Aug. 23rd, 1894. 

E. J. RUHStLL 

Mortgagee. 
White it McKeok, 

Attorneys for Mortgagee. 

Aug 23-30. Bepl 6-12-20-27. 



Contract Work. 



SANTA CLA US SOAP. 



SANTA CLAUS SOAP. 



OH^ce of Board of Public Works, ) 
City of Duluth, Minn., Aug. 22, 1894. ( 
Sealed bids will be received by the 
board of public works in and for the cor- 
poration of the city of Duluth, Minne- 
sota, at their office in said city, until 10 
a. m , on the 7lh day of September, A. 
D. 1894, for grading Minnesota avenue 
in said city from Dundee street to 
Spruce street, according to plans and 
specifications on file in the office of said 
board. 

A certified check ora bond with at least 
two (2) sureties in the sum of one hun- 
dred (100) dollars must accompany each 
bid. 

The said board reserves the right lo 
reject any and all bids. 

M. J. Davls, 
. President. 
[Seal] 
Official: 

A. M. KiLGORE, 

Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug 23 lot 




AND ECONOMIZE YOUR TINE, HUSBAND YOUR 
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The Evening Herald has made arrangements with J. J. Le Tourneau 
& Co.'s bindery, 18 Third Avenue West, to bind the 

Marie Burroughs Art 
Portfolios of Stage Celebrities 



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A sample of the work may be seen at The Herald office or at T. J. Le 
Tourneau's bindery. All orders and arrangements must be made 
at the latter place. Parties desirinjj a full set bound can secure 
the same without coupons for $2.50. This binder is gotten up 
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BBFOaii ANU At- it \}&iMO. 



DR. MOTH 

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Contract Work. 



Office of Board of Public Works, ( 
City ot Duluth, Minn., Aug. 20, i8q4. \ 
Sealed bids wjll be received by the 
board of public works in and for the cor- 
poration of the city of Duluth, Minne- 
sota, at their office in said city, until 10 
a. m., on the 7th day of September, A. 
D. 1894, for the construction of tile or 
pranoiithic sidewalk on the east side of 
Third avenue west, in said city from 
Superior street to First street, where not 
already built, according to plans and 
specifications on file in the office of said 
board. 

A certified check or a bond with at 
least two (2) sureties in the sum of 
seventv-five (75) dollars must accompany 
each bid. 

The said board reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids. 

M. J. Davis, 
President. 
[Seal] 
Official: 

A. M. KiLGOKE, 
Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug 23 lot 



Contract Work. 



Oflico of the Ri)ard of Public WorkB, ) 
City of Dnluth, Minn., Auk. 14, 1394. J 
Sealed bids will be received !>y the board of 
public works in and for the corporation of the 
city of L>aluth, Minnesota, at their office in said 
city, nntil 10 a. m., on the 27th day of Aiijinst, A. 
b. ISSU. for the construction of a ten-foor plank 
walk on the enst hide of Becouil avenue west in 
said city, from First street to Second street, 
according to plans and specillcations on tile in 
the office of said board. 

A certified cliecli or a Iwnd with at I»>a'<t two 
I'J) sureties in the sum of f'lfteeu (Ki) 
(i.)llars must nccompauy each bid. 

The said lv>ard reserves the right to reject 
Mtiy and all bids. 

M.J. Davis, 
I'roaidftnt. 

rsofti] 

Ofliciaf: 
A.M. Kii.aoRB, 
Clerk, Board of l»nbHc Works 
Aug LVlOt 



STATE OF MINNESOTA, ? 

('ODNTV- OF St. IjOCIS. S 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial District. 
In t lie matter of tho petition for a receiver of 
The Standard Ore Company, under insolvent 
;ict. 

Upon readier and considering the petition of 
W. H. Prntt & t "o . P. (i. Kr.iomer & Co., J. J. 
LeTonrneau and Marcus F. iiates. representinc 
that they are creditors of The Standard Ore 
Conipany, insolvent, that tho amount of their 
claims exceed in the BKaretfate the sum of two 
hundred dolljire. That s.'iid The Sttiudard Ore 
Company failed to make an asisiffiiment to pre- 
vent certain creditors of PHid insolvent from 
ol)t;iiniu(r a preference and iliil not within ten 
dajs .-ifttr .n levy was made apainst it make an 
aKbiKDiuent for the benetit of creditors and that 
tlie said Tlie Standaid Ure Company enabled 
one Marcus \V. Uates to obtain a 
pri'ference over its other creditors by 
psyiiJi: him on July iJrd, 18t»l, the full amnnnt 
of tiifi judcnieut air.-iint^t said company. That 
as result of such failure to astitfu and the mak- 
ini: of Haid payment a preferi-uce has been oli- 
tained by sai>i creditor of said The Standard 
Ore Company, and aivkiuK for the :ipi>ointn]ent 
of a receiver tor said The Standard Ore Com- 
pany. 

No«p, therefore, it is or<lere<l tliat said petition 
be heard before said coin t at tho court housn.in 
the city of Duluth. Ktate of Minnesota, on Sat- 
urday, the 1st day of September, l'^94. ai tho 
hour of It:'.?.) o'clock in the foren(Min,of said day 
or as eoon thereafter^ connsel can be hoard. 

That h copy of stiid ]>etition and «f this order 
be served forthwith upon said The Standard 
Ore Company and Marcus \V. Hates, the pre- 
ferred creditor, and a copy of this order be pub- 
lishcd three times in The Duluth Eveuin*: Her- 
ald forthwith. 

Duluth, Minn.. Ans. 22iid, 1A94. 
By the Court, 

J. D. Eksiox. 
Judge. 
R. B BBir.oft, 

Attorney lor Petitioners. 

Au« •aii-'a. 



CALL FOR BIDS. 



Dnluth, Minn.. Auff. 80, I'm. 
Sealed bids will be received at the office of 
the iiudi-rnijmed. the Virginia Iron Company, 
Room 414 Torroy huileiofr. Dnluth, Minn., up 
t« Monday. Aur. JT, l^SM. at 12 o'clock noon, 
for the siukinff of one pit ."izS ft. in dimension 
and 2'X) ft. deep, if not s<M)nor ihrouirh the ore 
b<»dy. TimberinJT to be don i down to tlie ore, 
and tirul>erinff. if any below that, to be extra. 
The I'lt to I'e sntL on cast h:i!f of southeast 
•luarter sor. .> twp .■>^, r«n»;o 17 west. St. l.ouis 
Coi.iity, Minue.-ota. Partms are nvjoired to 
dosiROHto pric" by tlie lin'al fo<>t downward 
and will t>e renuiroil to furuish satis'fartory 
Hocuriry for the faithful cnmi>!etioa if the 
work. Any further information may be bad at 
the office of the cnmpanT. 

YlRQIMIA I«ON OOMPANT, 

By A. £. Hdhprhxvs, 
Proa't. 
A-a021-22-8S 




h 



1 





t 



EVENING H ERALD, 

PCBLISHKU B» TnK 

DULDTU PRINTING A PUBLISHING CO. 

Bnsinees and editorial rooms in Tlio Herald 
bnil.liaif, iM West Superior street. TeloiiUone— 
Bn»inos8 offiop, 324, two tiuga; editorial rooms, 
32-1, tbr«e rinKS. 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 

D«illy, per year $7.00 

Daily, PM three monthn 1.80 

n.iUy, per month 60 

Weekly, per year 1.50 

LARGEST CIRCULATION IN DULUTH. 
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY OF DULUTH. 
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ST. LOUIS COUNTY 

Entered at the postotBce at Dnlath, Minn., aa 
•ecood-clasb mail matter. 



The Weather. 
U. S. Weatrkr Bukkac. DcLCxn. Mras . 

Au». L'l.— The baromoter is hi^he.^t n«irth of 
Daktita. wiiere it has risen fi\o-tenth8 of ;iii 
inch since yesterday iiiorDJug: it has falloii 
bli«litly in the upiier flako roKiou, and is U.west 
north »>f Lake 8ni>eri(>r. 

It is showf-rv this morninu' in Western Tonnt's- 
see.and scattered showers occurre<l yo»tor.!ay 
in h^istem Minnesota ; elsewhere tlie weather 
hao coutltitied fair. 

It isdtvideilly c<K>ler in the Ked Kiver and 
upi>er Missouri valleys, ami warmer in the ai>- 
per lak.' region. 

Stiiue of water at St. Unry's Falls shio canal 
at > a. ru. today. It ft 10 iu ; forecast for next 
thirty-six hours, etiitioaary. 

Duluth teini>erature at 7 a. m. today, tJ4 de- 
fTTtvs; maxiiiuim yesterday, 71 decrees; niiu- 
imnm yesteniav, "d decrees: rainfall for twonty- 
four hours, ondiu„' ? a. ni. ti>day. 0.47 incli. 

Dn-FTH, Aug. 23.— Local forecast for North- 
east MinneiHJta and Northwest Wisconsin for 
tn-lny and Friday: (ieuerally fair; warmer this 
afternoon; cooler in Kast-ru Minnesota Friday 
mornin4,- ; licht, variahle winds, becoming,' fresh, 
westerly ; slightly cooler Friday afternoon. 

James Kexbalt, 
Local Forecast Official. 

Washixcton, Auk. 23.— Forecast till S p. m. to- 
morrow—For Wi.-consin; Increasing cloudi- 
ness with showers Friday; cooler; southerly 
winds becoming: cortherly. For Minnesota: 
Fair; cocder: northerly winds. 



Turning tiie Tables. 
From reports received at the isUte de- 
partment, it appears that the United 
States has at least turned the t.-xbles on 
Kngland and is now shipping to th.it 
country carpets of the value of nearly 
$5c».ooo [annually. To make the case 
still stronger, it is stated that these car- 
pets are the finest Axmmsters, supposed 
here to be produced in perfection only in 
England, and the trade is steadily in- 



THE DTTLTJTfl EVEm:N^G HEBALD: THURSDAY, ATTGTTST 23, 1894. 



tory law and Portland is the home of 
Neal Dow. 



Mr. Debs says the "IJuy a gun" tele- 
gram was sent by his private secretary 
and w.ts intended for a joke. Mr. Debs' 
private secretary and Senator Mcpher- 
son's hired girl would make a great teain 
in double harness. 



ONE PRICE AND THAT RIGHT 



creasing. 



It is pleasing to note that this country 
is steadily wresting from England the 
Commercial power which that nation has 
so long possessed. If it be possible to 
sell American cat pets in England, m di- 
rect competition with manufacturers who 
have attained the reputation of being the 
best carpet weavers in the world, it 
should be possible for American manu- 
facturers in other lines to enter into com- 
petition with iheir English rivals. The 
success of our carpet makers will en- 
courage other manufacturers to renewed 
efforts in this direction. And if we can 
compete with the Englishman on his own 
little isl.md, surely we can compete with 
him at other points throughout the world. 
The export trade of the United States 
will undoubtedly show a rapid increase 
in the future, and the time is probably 
not far distant when the b.ilancc of trade 
will be largely in our favor. 



In view of the increasing receipts fiom 
customs and internal revenup, it is not 
likely that Secretary Carlisle will find 
another bond issue necessary. 



With the disappearance of hard times 
the occupation of the croaker will be 
gone. It is going fast now. 




Herald Want Ads. New Disappo: 



THEY BRING RESULTS. 



ONE CENT A WOlil)! 



An exodus of Italians from this coun- 
try to their native land is reported. 



Will Boom McKinley. 
A report comes from Chicago that H 
H. Kohlsaat has purchased a controlling 
interest in the New York Times. There 
have been rumors for several months 
past that Mr. Kohlsaat was negotiating 
for the purchase of a New York paper, 
and therefore the announcement that he 
has secured the Times does not come as 
a surprise. Mr. Kohlsaat, who is now 
on his way to Europe for a brief rest, was 
until recently part owner and business 
manager of the Chicago Inter-Ocean, 
selling his interest in that paper to Will- 
iam Penn Nixon for a sum said to be 
equal to that which he has paid for the 
New York paper. 

When Mr. Kohlsaat purchased an in- 
terest in the Inter-Ocean several years 
ago and became its manager, it was his 
first venture in the news- 
paper business. Heretofore he 
had been amassing a fortune 
in the bakery business and b> specul- 
ating in real estate, and many of his 
friends feared that in such a precarious 
business as the conduct of a large^jdaily 
newspaper he would lose a part of his 
wealth. In this they were agreeably dis- 
appointed, as Mr. Kohlsaat from the 
start became one of the most aggressive 
and successful newspaper managers in 
the country. He expended large sums 
m improving the lnter-0:ean, but it was 
a good investment, as the paper became 
one of the best in the West and gained a 
large circulation and advertising patron- 
age, which it still retains. 

What Mr. Kohlsaat will be able tc do 
with the New York Times remains to be 
seen. He will find in New York a much 
different field to that which he 
has been accustomed to in Chicago, 
but there is no good reason 
why he should not push the Times rap- 
idly to the front. There will be much 
speculation as to the political complexion 
of the Times under Mr. Kohlsaat's man- 
agement, but it is safe to predict that it 
will be straightout Republican and will 
boom Governor McKinley for president. 
Of late years the Times has been classed 
as a Mugwump paper and it has been a 
consistent worshipper at the shrine of 
President Cleveland. Mr. Kohlsaat will 
hardly assume such an attitude. He is 
an outSDOken and uncompromising Re- 
publican and a great admirer and warm 
personal friend of Governor McKinley. 
The influence which the Times will be 
able to exert in New York and other 
Eastern states in favor of McKinley's 
nomination for president will be con- 
siderable. 



The Michigan legislature will elect two 
United States senators next winter and 
even the Chicago Herald is forced to 
admit that both will probably be Repub- 
licans. The opening for senatorial as- 
pirants caused by the double vacancy is 
wide enough to allure J. A. Hubbell, of 
Houghton, from his obscurity. Hubbell 
was chairman of the national Republican 
concmittee in 1880. and has been a 
power in upper peninsula politics for 
many years. 



If They Only Would. 
Uefore "The Shij.s 'I liat I'ass in tlie Miilit." 
With the "Heavenly Twins," sail out of si^rlil, 
Would tlmy no a littlo faster 
If .they took on "Do.io' and " Tho Yellow As- 
ter?" 

—New York Herald. 



The latest manifestation of idiocy in 
connection with the "Commonweal" 
army is the adoption of a prison stripe 
uniform by the "soldiers." This is self- 
abasement run mad, says the Kansas 
City Star. The result will be to excite 
contempt and to make every man who 
voluntarily assumes such a garb an ob- 
ject of ridicule. Persons who have no 
respect for themselves cannot hope to 
enjoy the respect and sympathy of their 
fellows. 



A Mournful Suggestion. 

Washington Star: "Japan says she 
proposes to demolish China," said Mr. 
Blykins. 

"She ought to have our servant girl," 
replied his wife, wearily. 

- • — 

Association of Ideas. 

Chicago Tribune: "I'apa," asked 
Johnny, "do you believe there is a real, 
sure enough devil r" 

"I don't know, Johnnv," said Mr. 
Billus. "I hope not. l!y the way, Maria," 
he continued, turning to Mrs. Billus, 
"when your cousin Phcebe comes to visit 
us this fall is she going to bring that boy 
of hers along?" 



The following, from the Louisville 
Courier-Journal, states a fact that de- 
serves the attention of everyone: "Times 
are hard, but they are made harder by 
unreasonable and unfounded complaints. 
If everyone would meet his obligations 
as promptly as possible, instead of im- 
puting his voluntary failure to a depres- 
sion in business, the times would at once 
exhibit a marvelous improvement." 



A Matrimonial Pack. 

We were married- she and I, 

In the epring. 
Saul the, as we H3ttied dov/u. 
In our cottage in the town, 
'•Love, we now begiM life's reign, 
Aud of this our s'mall djniain 

You are kinf,'.'' 

.\nd a happier man than I 

Ne'er was seen, 
.\nd the future sesmed to bo 
Jtver full of bliss for mo 
As I told my fairy wife, 
'Of my fortune and my life 

You arc qni»eu." 

Tlien her mother in our home 

Took her place, 
And the life b'lcamo to m9 
Full of woes and misery, 
ThooRh I dared not raise a fus.s, " 
From the day she came to ns 

She was ace. 

—London Tid-Bits. 



Signals From Mars. 
Baltimore American: Wiggins ha.^ 
come forth again. He has destroyed the 
fortunate obscurity in which he had been 
so beautifully resting. He says that the 
people of Mats are signaling to us. He 
adds that they regard us as their lost 
brethren. Of course Wiggins knows, 
and he doubtless has seen the strawberry 
marks on their left arms. 



Congressman Holman, sf Indiana, who 
gained the name of "Objector" Holman 
owiug to his persistent objection in con- 
gress to bills authorizing expenditure of 
money, has been renominated, and prob- 
ably will be re-elected. At the expira- 
tion of this term, Mr. Holman will have 
been a member of -.uiigress thirty years. 



A Boston spiritualist has received the 
following interesting message: 

"You will get telephone to Mars and 
other planets. You will see remarkable 
discoveries and inventions during the 
next few years. You will live to see 
more marvels than have occurred in the 
past. The Atlantic cable is nothing in 
comparison, Cyrus W. Field." 



When a Girl is in Love. 

Atchison Globe: When a girl looks 
fresh and blooming and good looking it 
is a sign she is in love. 

A girl who doesn't know how to make 
plum preserves has no right to allow a 
young man to call on her a second time. 

When a girl is in love she doesn't stay 
very long when she goes out of town on 
a visit. She has to come home to keep 
an eye on her property. 

A Suitable Reply. 
Sleepy Eye Dispatch: Bierraan's let- 
ter to the public regarding his deal with 
the (ireat Northern ought to be replied 
to with a card like this: 

DOjfT TELL CS YOCB TEODBLE3. " '< 

I I 

I WK HAVE TKOtir.LES OF OUR OWN. 1 

; CALL A POLICEMAN!! i 



Avierican Store. 

Last 
Final 
Sweep 

Friday 

and Saturday 

50 Capes and Jackets, worth 
up to $15.00, go at $2.98 each. 

75 Capes and Jackets, worth 
up to $20.00, sale price Thursday 
and Friday $5.98. 

50 Ladies' Indig-o Blue Ba- 
tiste Suits, $1.97. 

Children's Jackets 88c, $1.00, 
$1.50, $1.88 and $2.00— less than 
half their value. 

All short lengths and rem- 
nants of Dress Goods, cut to sell. 

New Arrivals 
Today : 

Early Fall Millinery, 
Yarns, 
Veilings, 
Corsets, 
Gloves. 



ONE CENT A WOKil! 



FRATERyiTIES. 



I 



POPULAJR 

BECAUSE EFFECTIVE 

One cent a word • 
s^e^ty^ve cents a Jino inontldy 



;HERAl£WAf^ 

SITUAmNSWANTED 
FREE! 



ALL PERSONS '"*°'H?**'}?ti«'« 

, , , ^, .^ can nseXlio Herald 

wantcolnmna for tLroo insertions free of charge, 
lliis does not include HRonts or empluvment 
oluces. Farlua advprtiHing in these colomns 
VJ^yj* r^l »"8*'e""8 addressed in oaro ot TllK 
uiiKAljt) and will bepivon e cheek to ouab'-j 
tliom t') got antiwera to their advertiseinonte. 
All answers shcnld be properly enclosed in en- 
velopes. 



pALESTII^E LODGU No. 79, A. F. & 



mM^h. A- M. Kegular mootiJig"''firet "ajid 
TCCrar thir-. Monday ovemngs of every raoutli 
/\<r\ at N:Oo;o'cIoCjC. Nt^xt meeting Aiiir >() 

V'Ovey, \\ . M. ; Ldwin Mixiers, secrotary. 



IONIC LODGE No. 1H6, A. F. &, A. M. 
. __ „ Kegular raoetiuge second acd fonrth 
Ojf^ Monday evpn'.nga of every month. Next 




\ meeting Auc. 2', 1894. Work, Tliinl 
degree. J. K. Persons. W. M., W. A. 
Montagne, Bocretao'. 



IZEYHTONECIiAPTEil No. 20, 11. A. M 
R,- J Bt5<*d communications lidcond and fonrtb 
WednetdBv evenings of each month at S0(J 
o clock. Next meeting' .Snj.t. 1-. W. D. Patton. 
il. f. ; Uoorgs is.. Long, secretary. 






TI7ASHING, IRONING AND IIOUSECLEAN- 
J ing wanted. Addross by mail or call. 
Mrs. Bancno, roar of 416 East Fourth street. 



OITUATION WANTED 15Y A YOUNG LADY 
^J stenographer. Accustomed to g'^ncral 
t'liice work. Address IJ 165, Herald. 



SITUATION WANTED BY AN EXPKRI 
enced lionfckeeper; no objection to child- 
ren or leaving city. Address D 136. Herald. 



;/:?'T\ULUTlI COidMANDEjiY No. 18 

'^i'T\ ^* ^' "stated cmcla^e at 7:3C' 

o clock Bret TnadJay evening* of 

every month. Next conclave Tues- 

r . au ) r'^^i' ?''''^' '•:, ^"i- ^^- liichardsou E. 
(>.; Alfred Lplticlienx. Kerorder. 




ONE CENT A VVOKO. 

^^TKAJUBOAT TIME TAHLKS. 

^^ r7 G. STEWARt 

Will leave dock at foot of Fifth avonno west 
evnry Monday morning at 8::30 a. in. for Heavor 
Bay, Grand Maiuis, lale Hoy hi.- aud other north 
.^horc points. Special r.iteh will i„. given fish- 
ing and camping parties. For infoiniHtion in- 
fjuire at dock office foot Fifth avciiue west 





S. S. NORTH WEST. 



EYE SPECIALIST. 



D 



K.<:OHTHELL.EYESPE('lALI&f AND op- 
tician, m W. Sup. .St., over Com'l bank 



FrXA^CTAL. 



MONEY TO LOAN ON , 
security at 60.5 Palladio. 



ALL KINDS OF 
F. C. Dennett. 



T OAN8 ON FOKNITUKE, PIANOS AND 
atl^Palladio ™ mortgagee bought. 



\TONEY TO LOAN, ANY AMOUNT. 

-»^" {>.K>]py & UnderhUl. 104 PiiUadio. 



]l|ONEY IA)ANED ON HOHSEB. FURNI- 

n n/c®^,'''*'"*^^''^.! commercial paper bought 
Room 715 Torrcy building. 



WANTED- SITUATION BY COLORED 
goutleman as porter in paloon or barter 
8hoi>. Canfurnidh Al rifercaces. Addiess C 
1(*>, Herald. 



WANTED. .SITUATION BY FIRST-rLAiJS 
colored femaJe cook : no objection to leav- 
ing city. Address B 192, Herald. 



WANTED.UOUSKCLEANINGANDSCRUB- 
bujg. Mrs. Jackson, oTO Lake avenue 
Eouth. 



(DALESMEN WANTED IN EVERY COUNTY 

k.7 m United States, $7.') per mouth and ex- 
penses. OHico, advertising and doiivory team 
furnished. Goods monopoly. Address K. S. 
conijiauy, 116 Colonnade buildiug, Boston, 
Mass. 



AGENTS WANTED, OR SALESMEN DESIE- 
ing side line, to take orders by sample; 
sf aple sailer, easily carried. We pay expenses 
and salary or commission and furnish samples 
on application. Address Lock Box 125, New 
York city. \ 

WANTED -SMART BOYS FOR BELLS- 
Apply St. Louis hotel. 



WANTED-.SALESMAN AT ONCE. THE 
binger odice at once. 6:5 West Superior 
street. 



WANTED-TWO MEN OF GOOD REFER- 

^ V enc" at once. 72.< West Snijpriir street 



/®\ M °^'^^' LOANED ON WATCHES. 
A A r '^'»S'*°*^""'?x?*'^''>''^tc. Standard 
^ ^ Loan olhcn, 321 West Siipeiior street. 



A fiOOD change' FOR s'oMEBODY^ 

T. new Croam liouse, lot .'■.0 by 140 feet, at 
Losttr Park. ior$2100; fiiWcash, balance !«26 18 
p^r "icnth. George H. Crosby, 814 Paliadio 
building. 



Commencing Friday, June 8tb, at 4 p. m. and 
each succeeding Friday, 8. B. North Wett will 
leave Dnlutli for Sault Ste. Marie, Detroit, 
Cleveland and Jiutfalo. (Jonnections made at 
lower lake ports for all iKjinta East. Connec- 
tions made at Saidt Bto. M&rie for Mackinac 
Island and Chicago. 

Reservations for eastbonnd trip can now l^e 
secured and information obtained at ('ity Ticket 
OUice, i2i West Superior street, Spalding 
House Block. Boats leave from dock, foot 
Seventh avenue west. 

ertiVK ujsj?AiJiii{&. 

GASOLINE STOVES 
Cleaned and Repaired 

American Stove Repair Works 
118 East Superior St. 



MSIImWIS'S. 

pRTvVTETlOSPiTXE^MRsriUN^S.'TlU)^ 
-»- wife, 330 St. Croix avenue. Male patient* 
cared for al.*o. 



Tj-^OR SALE, IN TRACTS TO SUIT, ACRES 
A cleared ready for crop ; e^tcelieut soil, good 
water; about thirty minutes' drive from post- 

u n° v^l"" f-VJ"'' ''""'^- Cicoi;,'8 II. Crosby, 314 
Falladio buiIdiDir. 



X^OR SALE-AN ESTABLISHED INSUR. 
AddreTpSSald:"'' "" assured lincome. 



Tj'OR.SALE-ii.-.O TELEGRAPH POLES SOLD 
c^„ " great sacriflce. Fryberger <t Johan- 
Bon. 809 and 810 Torrey building. 



pOUR POOL TABLES FOR SALE CHEAP. 

A lal.) West bupenor street. 



^pHE ASSOCIATED CHARITIES HAS SEV- 
.1- era! cords of dry sav.ed and split wood for 
sale very cheap. Apply at office, 417 Woodbridge 
building. " 



F^5„'V>V-^-~-'-^^^^^' UPRIGHT PIANO. 
1- 2<Jl ralJauio. 




Contract Work. 



Frank Lawler, the noted Chicago pol- 
itician, who has been an unsuccessful 
applicant for nearly every office there in 
the gift of President Cleveland, was nom- 
inated yesterday for congress by the Pop- 
ulists. As Lawler has a strong personal 
following among the Chicago Demo- 
crats, he will make an interesting fight. 



Under the new tariff law a " tax of 3 
cents a pack is levied on all playing 
cards. The tax applies at once and 
every dealer, whether wholesaler or re- 
tailer, is compelled to make a return of 
the number of packs he has in stock the 
day the tariff bill goes into effect. This 
return must be mad^to the collector of 
internal revenue of the district in which 
such dealer or manufacturer resides and 
must be made on oath. 



The police records of Portland, Me., 
show that the arrests for drunkenness 
are ::iore there in proportion to the popu- 
lation than in any other city in the Un- 
ited States. Yet Maine has a prohibi- 



Yo 



Removal. 

Gordon & Henszey have removed to 
3c6 West Superior street, Duluth Trust 
company building. 

All Are Invited 
To take advantage of the cheap Wash- 
ington tickets, $29.00 round trip offered 
the Knights of Pythias. The delegation 
will leave Duluth at 5:10 p. m., Saturday 
Aug. 25, on the Omaha. Tickets on sale 
Aug. 24 and 25. Through sleeping car 
reservation at 40? West Superior street 

B. W. SU.M.MERS, 

City ticket agent. 

My boy was taken with a disease re- 
sembling bloody llux. The first thing I 
thought of was Chamberlain's Colic, 
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Two 
doses of it settled the matter and cured 
him sound and well. I helrtily recom- 
mend this remedy to all persons suffer- 
ing Irom a like complaint. I will answer 
any inquiries regarding it when stamp is 
inclosed. I refer to any countv official 
as to my reliability. William Roach, f. 
P., Primroy, Campbell county, Tenn. 
For sale by all druggists. 



Office of Board of Public Works, I 
City of Duluth, Minn., Aug. 20, 1894. ^ 
Sealed bids will be received by the 
board of public works in and for the cor- 
poration of ttie city of Duluth, Minneso- 
ta, at their office in said city, until 10 a. 
m., on the 7th day of September, A. D. 
1894, for the construction of tile or gran- 
olithic sidewalk on the wes; side of Fifth 
avenue west from Michigan street to Su- 
perior street, where not already built; 
on the east side of Fifth avenue west 
from Michigan street to Superior street; 
and on both sides of Fifth avenue west 
from First alley to First street, in the 
city of Duluth, according to plans and 
specification.s on file in the office of said 
board. 

A certified check or a bond with at 
least two (2) sureties in the sum of one 
hundred twe:atv-five (125) dollars must 
accompany each bid. 

The said board reserves 
reject any and all bids. 

M 



SALESMEN TO SELL BAKING POWDER. 
KJ \\ e put our goods in glass rolling pins. £60 
month and expenses, or commission. Chicago 
Baking Powder company, 767 Van Buron street, 
Chicago. 

^pHE DULUTH WEEKLY HERALD IS 
..u , tpe beat weekly published at the head of 
the lakes. Contains the beat matter of the 
daily and many epecial articles of Daluth aud 
tributary country. Mailed to any address for 
$1 a year. 



.^^^.J^2J5^:^-rJiJATS. 

'yOKENT-7-KOOM FLATS WITH^STEAM 
.„.,"*"'•*■ ^"" *^' modern conveniences. It. F. 
Willcuts, 331 V,-o6t Sni-erior street. 



J ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦««»♦♦ ♦♦♦^^♦♦♦^ A 

I For Rent Cheap. | 

% The liandsome suite of ofR- J 
% ces oil the ground floor of The J 
t Kerald Building- formerly oc- % 
i cupied by H. D. Pearson & } 
^ Co. 's insurance business, on a 1 
- long- or short lease. Apply | 



VICELY FURNISHED 6-Ro6m COTTAGE 
-L/i at Lester Park at $20 per month : posses.sion 
given immediately. George H. Crosby, 314 Pal- 
Jadio buiidiair. 



FOR SALE-AN ESTABLISHED RESTAU- 
rant business, including building. Owner 
will sell very chea p. Address C 163, Herald. 

HANDSOMELY- FURNISHED 10-ROOM 
house at Lakeside, on Lonilon roed; ;dl 
modpra conveniences; .$30 per month. Geoiijo 
H. ( rofby, 314 Palladio building. 



WE HAVE THE BEST LIST OF HOUSES 
r * lor rent in Duluth. Richard A. Taussig 
& ( o., 1( Third avenue west. 



i:^OR RENT- AN g-ROOM HOUSE, WITH 
A bathroom, 1327 Jefferson Etreet, $25 per 
montli. Ap.\]y toBrenton & Rieck. 



at the counting- room of 



The Ewning HsraM. x 



the right to 




That your husband uses 
Tobacco; you will regret it 
leys, if he uses 



The constitutional convention in New 
York has declared against the limit of 
$5000 damages which may be collected 
from a railrcad for killing a human 
being. Other states should follow the 
example. Under the existing law in 
many states only $5000. c:in be collected 
where a man is killed in a railroad acci- 
dent, while fSjo.ooo or more, if a jury 
says so, can be collected for a broken 
leg. 



The Chicago Times says, that on the 
main street of Lexington, Ky., a church 
and a turf club stand facing each other. 
The situation is grotesqie .in itself, but 
is made doubly so by the connection of 
church and club by a rope stretched 
across the thoroughfare, from which de- 
pends a banner exhorting all passers-by 
to vote for W. C. P. Breckinridge for 
congress. 




KEAOQUARTERS ROUTE 



Via 



Pure, Harmless, 
Satisfying 



mimi IT A 



S3» 





ly IT. 

^f NICOTINE. 

Unti-Nervous; 
Unti-Dyspeptic. 



The Milwaukee" to Washington. 
D. C. 

For the Knights of Pythias conclave 
at Wa.shington, the Chicago, Milwaukee 
& St. Paul railwav has been selected as 
the headquarters route. A solid train 
will run through from St. Paul and Min- 
neapolis Without change. Leave Min- 
neapolis at 7:30 p. m. and St. Paul at 
S:io p. m. Aug. 25, arriving in Washing- 
ton at 2:10 p. m. Aug. 27. Rate for the 
round trip, $,2(). Tickets on sale Aug. 
24 and 2?, extreme limit returning Sept. 
15. Passengers can go one route and re- 
turn another east of Chicago. . For 
sleeping car accommodations and fur- 
ther particulars apply to "The Miiw.au- 
kee" agents or address 

J. T. CONLEY, 

Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, 
St. Paul, Minn. 

»■ » < 

The Northern Pacific (Wisconsin Cen- 
tral lines) will sell on Aug. 24 and 25, 
round trip tickets to Washington, D. C , 
at the low rate of S29. Choice of routes 
going aid returning. No change of 
depots at Chicago. For berth reserva- 
tion and full ptrticulars, call on 

F. E. DONONAN, 

C. P. cK: T.A., 
416 West Superior street. 

Chamber of Commerce. 

■ . — ».—•-..» 

Splendid Opportunity to Visit the Northwe&t. 
On Sept. 1 1 and 25 and Oct. q the 
Northern Pacific will sell round-trip ex- 
cursion tickets at rale of one fare plus $2 
to all points in Minnesota, North Dakota 
and Montana as far west as Missoula, 
from St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Su- 
perior and Ashland. 



J. Davis, 
President. 

[Seal.] 

Official: 

A. M. KiLGORE, 

Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug-23 lot 



Contract Work. 



WANTMU— FEMALE HELP. 

TXT'ANTED-GIRL AT 308 WEST SECOND 
▼ T etreet 



WANTED-GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSE- 
work. two in family. Call at 21^7 Wast 
fourth street, <jr 21 Piioenix buildiag. 



WANTED-GIRL FOR QEMERAL HOUSE- 
work. Inquire Lester Park hotel. 

YOU SHOULD SEND YOUR FRIENDS A 
copy of The Duluth Weekly Herald, issued 
every W edaesday. Eight yages and only oni 
dollar a year. 



Herald 
"Ads." 

Pay 
The 
User. 



j Therefore 
We 

Charge 
For 
Them. 



"p^OTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. 

Whereas default Las been made in the con- 
ditions of a certain mort*ra?e wiiicii 
was dxily executed and delivered by 
Simon dark and Ma)j,.'ie CJark. his v ife, and 
Joseph J. Thatcher and Alaggif^ Thatciier. Lis 
wife, mortgafi'irs, t<i OtLo Nowland. Treaf- 
urer, mortgaKee, bearin;; date the first 
(1st J day <,f July. -A. D. !>«, and which 
was duly rewirded in the office of the 
re>?i.sttr of deeds in and for th3 county tf St. 
Louis and state of Minnesota, on the tweiftli 
(12th) day of September. A. D. l!-yi. at eleyen 
o clock and tiiirty minutes a. m.. in Rook lifty- 
foiir (54» of m.irtirapes, on page 42 thereof; 
which Eaid i:iorti,'ane, and the indebtedness 
thereby sec.ired. was thereby (iuly assigned fo- 
il valuable consideration by the said Otuo Now- 
laud. Treasurer, to rLi.iLman Johnston, by an 
in.etiumr>nt of a-signiiiput dated OcU)b<T" :i?, 
1j91, end v.'hich was dulj- recorded in the offiw- 
of the retfieter of deeds for said St. Louis 
County, on October :ilsr. IcOl. at 8 o'clock a. m.. 
in Book 73 of a»»ig:nnient of mortpratres on papo 
."•Tl tliereof: such default cou.sisting in the nou- 
puyment of the principal sum thereby secured, 
togptiier with the semi-annual JinEtallinent of 
luterest tlit-reon, all of which btcanie dne. 
without grace, on July 1, 1^94; 

.And whereas there is therefore claimed to be 
duo. aud there is actually due. upon said mort- 
gage debt, at tliedatc of this notice, the .sum of 
five Lundretl twenty-four and 2S-100 ( *524 2») 
dollars, principal, interest and ezcLaiufe, and 
twenty-five dollars attorney's fees stipmate<l 
for in said mortgage in case of foreclosure 
thereof: 

And wlipreas. said mortga;.'e contains a power 
of sale in due form which hhs becoiiie operative 
by rea.son of tlie default alxive mentiooed, and 
no action or proceeding at law or othemri.se 
has been instituted to recover the debt secured 
by said mortgage, or any part thereof ; 

Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue of the said ixtwer of sale con- 
tained in said mortgage and pur- 
.suant to the statute in such case made and t.ro- 
vidwl. the said mortgage will be foreclosetl by 
a sale oi the premises described in and covered 
by said mortgage, viz : .All that tract or parcel 
ol land lying and being in St. Louis County. 
Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit : 

All of lot numbered fifteen (loi. in block nuin- 
bared thirteen {U) in Hunter and MarkeU's 
Grassy Point Addition to Dulnth. acconlini: to 
the recorded plat thereof on file of record in 
th(( ofiice of the ro,?istPr of deeds for eaid St. 
L<»uis Couaty: which said p^emi^es, 
with the Len-ditaments and appurtenance's, 
will be sold at public auction. to 
the lughe.-t bidder for cish. to pav said 
debt and iatorost, anil the taxe> (if anvi on said 
premises, and twenty-five dollars, attomov's 
fees, as stipulated in ami by said moitgage "in 
case of foreclosure, and the disbursements al- 
lowed by law. by the sheriff of said St. Louis 
County, at the front dcHir of the court house, in 
the city of Dulutli, in said countv and stat»* 
on the fifteenth (IStli) day of S?ptom»)er. A. d! 
lJ<t4, at 10 o'clock a. m., of that day, subject to 
redemption at any time v, itLin one year from 
the day of siile. as provided by law. 
Dated August 2, A. D. 1S&4. 

TJLGHMAX JoilN'STON, 

T?„...^, «• o Assi^fuoe of Mort^affee. 

Francis W . Sttllivax. 

Attorney for Assignee. 

Ang-2-9-16-2a-a}ScDt-6 



JiOA It DEItS WA JiTKJi. 

ROOMS AND HOARD IN PRIVATE FAMILY, 
with all conveniences. R. L. ScoveR, 327 
West Second street. 



Office of Board of Public Woiks, / 
City of Duluth, Minn., Au^. 20, 1894. \ 
Sealed bid; will be received by the 
board of public works in and for the cor- 
poration of the city of Duluth, Minne- 
sota, at their oftice in s.iid city, until 10 
a. ni. on the 7th day of September, A. D. 
i8g4, for the construction of a three-foot 
plank sidewalk on the north side of Sixth 
street in said city from Twenty-first ave- 
nue west to Twenty-second avenue west, 
and on the i.-ast side of Twenty-second 
avenue west from Sixth street to Sixth 
alley, according to plans and specifica- 
tions on file ifi the office of said board. 

A certified check or a bond with at 
least two (2) sureties in the sum of tifteen 
(15) dollars m jst accompany each bid. 

The said board reserves the ri^ht to 
reject any ami all bids. 

M.J. Davis, 

President. 
I Seal] 
Official: 

A. M. KlLGOKE, 

Clerk Boord of Public Works. 
Auj;. 23— lot 

CURE YOURSELF! 



FURNISHED ROOMS AND BOARD. MOD- 
om convfnieiieea. 122 East First street. 



VA f/J. JSSiiiyjEXHeS. 



KICK A JiottlLVRAY, CIVIL HNWINEEKiJ 
• «ad sturveynre. 821 Chamber of Com- 
merM, 



TO JiF.ST—ttOOVS. 

THREE OR FOUR BOOMS FOR HOUSE- 
keeping below Fifth and between Fifth 
avenues east and west ; must be cheap ; for 
fami y of three: with clo.'.ot. Address "Man- 
ager," 614 First National bank. 

FOR RENT-FOUR ROOMS; ClTlf WATER. 
Enquire 333 Chamber of Commerce. 



TICELY FURNISHED ROOMS IN THE 

L<iwelJ. 



THREE RJOMS FOR 
keeping; city water, 
street. 



LIGHT HOUSE- 
512 West Third 



^^^^_^^ jP^SOyAT.. 

WOMAN'S SAFEGUARD. SEALED PAR- 
ticnlars free. Gem Rubber Coinpahy, 
Kansas City, Mo. 



NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS, STEAM 
heat, at 10--110 First avonno west. 

'■pHE('OMFORr8 OF HOME IN PR1V.4TE 
A family at R. L. ScoveU't, 327 West Second 
street. 



WANTED-HOR8E AND BUfJGY FOR ITS 
keep L*ght driving and goo<i care. K 
HO, Herald, 



EMPLOVMENT OFFICE. 

rpKE MOST KEaPKCTABLJE UCENSKD 
i. ofllce In Dulnth, free of charge t^ oil ffiila, 
also hav3 a fall lino of hair pwitchee, chalaa, «Ui, 
Mrs. M. C. Suibold. 228 Eaet Superior street. 




llieuiiiyaaroanaruliabKrriiivrorCONORRHGEA. 
CLEET, LEUCORRHSA, and other disohurgci, 
ineithurgex. A speedy CUre (• the most cbxttnate 
caMcfi. OrtXAx-Mnteed. zaot to oja-uae 
M«arto«i»«>«. Leading druKvUte, ^J.OO. 



Contract Work. 



Oflicoofnoard of Public Works, ) 
City of Duluth, Minn., Aug. 20, LSM. ) 

Sealed bids will be received by the board of 
public works, in and for the corporation of the 
city of Dulutli, Minnepotn, at their oHico in 8<»i<l 
city, until Id a. m., ou the 7th day of September, 
A. D. 1>S9I, for grading .-md otherwise improring 
Fifth alley in eaid city from Second avenue 
west to First avenue oast, according to plans 
nnd specifications on file in the otlice of said 
board. 

A certified check or a bon.i with atlea.<<t (wo 
(2) snreriofl in the snm of f,.ur hiiudre<l 
(4(<i) dollars inust accompau.v each bid. 

The said board roaervos the right to roj.:«ct 
any aud all bids. 

M.J. Davis, 
President. 
[.Se.ill 

OIHcinl: 
A. M. Kii.GonK, 
Clerk Roard of Public Works. 
Aug 23-lOt 



ATIGELY FURNISHED FRONT ROOM.WITJl 
alcove, for man and wife, lake view ; board 
if desired. .52.") West Third street. 

LARGE ALCOVE FRONT K003I FOR RENT 
with board in private family for geatK- 
luan and wife. Location central, all modern 
ronveniencc-s. References given and required. 
-Address X. Y., Herald. 

Ij^OH RENT-THREE UNFURNISHED 
rooms with bath, suitable for light house- 
keeping. 42S West loarth street. ; 

L"rN FURNISHED ROOMS TO BENT .VT 
•' moderate prices in the Lowell, corner First 
avenue oa.it and Sunerior street, in suites or sin- 
gly ; suitable fv r light housekeeping. Rest ele- 
vator tervice and steam heat supplied. Sev- 
eral houses with all niiuleru convenieucee, to 
rent at low figures to good jiarties. N. J. Dp- 
ham & ('o., 16 Third avenue west. 

1?«0R RENT CHEVP-THE HANDSOME 
snit of oHioes in Ttie Herald building on 
tlie ground fl<>or, formerly ojciipied by H. D. 
Pearson .& Co's insurance business. Apply at 
counting room of Evennig Herald. 

PROFESSIONAL. 

CTliTTERlNtJ CURED RiPlpROFESSOK 
C^ (^lark. Now at St James hotel. Consulta- 
tion free. 



ST.\TE OF MINNESOTA, ) 
County of St. Locis. 5 

District (^^urt. Eleventh Judicial Dbtrict. 
In the matter of the assignment of .Vu.lrew P. 
Dodge- and Susan C. Freeman, partners aj 
Dodge &tompany. Insolvents. 

Notice is hereby given that the undersigned. 
1- . 11. Segrist. assiznee of the alwve named in- 
solvents, pur.niaut to an order of said court, en- 
tered on the 20th day of August. ivii4. will es- 
p<».-.e for sale and seU at pubhc auction, to the 
highest bidder for cash, on Wednesday, the 
19;hriayof September. 1S94. at two o'clock ia 
the aftern.wn of said <lay. upon the premisep. in 
the viUage of hiwabik, county of St. Louis and 
state of Mmne.^ota, the following described 
realc.-^fate, tivwit: 

Lots one (1), two (2) and three u'l. block 
tliirty-threo (:«,i. village of Riw.-.bik. according 
to the recorded plat thereof, on file in thec'»ice 
of the register of deeds in and for said countv 
ofSt. Louis, and ihat at a special term of said 
court, to be held ou Baturdav. the 'llad day of 
September, 1SP4. at 9::W o'clock a.m., at the 
court house m tlie city of Duiuih, he will make 
report to said court of .-aid sale, for the ap- 
proval of said ctiurt ; said sale will be made sub- 
ject to the approval of said court. 

The party or parties to whom said property 
shaU be so struck off at said sale will be re- 
qiiired to depiisif at the time or said sale with 
the assignee a certified check or checks for one 
hundred doll.nrs (»ltiO). as a gnaranteeof faid 
pjirty 8 or parties bid. and said check or checks 
wUl be returned if said bid is not accepted and 
approved by the court. 

AU information in regard to the faid prop- 
erty \yiU be furnished by said assignee, at his 
ofiice in the Me>aba bltK?k in the city of Dnluth. 
St. Louis t ounty. Minnetota. 

The assignee reserves the right to reject any 
and all bids. 

Dated August t\ri. ISyi. 

F. 11. Seckist. 
Schmidt & Reynolds. AsbigLoe. 

.Vttonievs f<.r said Assignee. 
Aug Sv-ao Sept 6-13 



NOTICE OF APPLICATION 

-FOE- 

LIQUOR LICENSE. 



JUl'ERKLUOUS IIAIU. MOLES. ETC 

.^111 
injury 



PER- 
without 



^J inanently ilestroyed by electricity „....v...i 
. .V. Comidexiou treatment and manicuring, 
loilet i)repJiralions. Mrs. Juiia L. Hughes, ;i07 
Maeouic temple, tliiid Ibnir, Diiiath. 



ABtJlIlTECTS. 

PKA IMUiTeiT A^'J'f/^-VrRU'K. ARCUI- 
l tects. 911-817 Torrey building, Dulntii. 



fLU»IRJK<i. 



w. 



W. MCMILLAN l^OMPANY. 
UEATINQ AND PLOMBINQ, 

215 West Baperior Btraet, 



STATE OF MINNESOTA. ) 
CocNTT OF St. Louis. \ ss. 
City of Di'lctu. ) 

Notice is hereby given, that application has 
been made in writing to the coniuion council of 
.^aid city of Duluth. and fib d in my office, prav- 
lug for licensrt to sell intc.xicnting liquors for 
Uie term cominencicg on August 17. Ifj54, and 
terminating ou .Vug. 17 i.s^r,, by the following 
person, and at the following piece as stated 
in .-hid apilication respectively, to-wit: 

Anderson .^ Danie!.-H)n. at No. 210 Lake ave- 
nue St>Utll. 

f aid application w.ll be be.-ird and deter- 
mined by said common council of the city of 
Pulnth. at the c.iuucil chamber in said citV of 
Duluth, in S(. Louisi'ouuty.Minuesota.on Mon- 
day, the :>rc: day cf September, Ksil4, at p o'clock 
p. iu.,of that day. 

Witness my hand and seal of said city of Du- 
luth, this 20th uay of August. A. D. 1894, 



S Ci^ri'orato ) 
\ Seal. J 



C. E. RiruAKDsox, 
. .„ City Clerk. 
Aug-20, 11-t. 



\ 

i 



T 



w 



•jr- 



THEDULITTFI EVEXIXO HET^ALT): THUIISDAY. AUGUST 23,1894. 



^^^^^'^^^il^ ^% 




One Pair $8.00 Troosera at ^STS. 

One Pair $5.00 Trcnsers at S.VS. 

One l^air $3.00 Trousers at 1.7^5. 

Will cost at other places SI 6.00 Cost at Woodvsrard $6.25- 

What you cet SIG.OO Worth of Trousers. 

What you pay 8.25 For Three Pairs. 



What you save $7,75 In Cash. 



$1.50 BOYS' CALF SHOES THIS WEEK 97c. 

Half Off— On all Tan aM Bnsset len's Shoes— Half Off 



Think. Keep Thinking. Think harder before you spend- 
Money ■where you Cvo not txet full results. 

THIS WEEK WE ^FFFP , ^-r 

Fine all-wool stylish %% Trousers at $3.75. 

Your choice of our line all-wool $5 Trousers at. .S2.75. 
The best 1^3 wool Trousers in the market at S1.75. 



JS^Onr finaranteo is like a 
batik chock. If yonr purchase 
does noc enit yon, briiiMr 
back tho sttods auii draw 
your luuu^y. 



THE 

WOODWARD 
CLOTHING- CO. 

FRED SCnOFIELD, Manager, ^ 

224 West Superior Street. ^ 



THE BARMUM SHOW. 



Some Old Time Ideas That Have Been Im- 
proved Upon This Year. 

The Barnum ci: B.ailey greatest show 
on earth will visit Duluth on Saturday. 
In the character of the exhibition, there 
has Deen considerable of a change since 
last season, it being the desire of the 

management to reroove as far as pos- 
sible, the oppoitunity of saying that the 
Circus is the "same old thing." To be- 
gin with, the spectacle, which has been 
a feature of the Barnum & Bailey show 
for several seasons, has been dropped, 
and the circus program has been pro- 
portionately lengthened. Several old- 
lirae acts have been revived, notably the 
tournaments of tumbling and leaping. 
With this old feature, which, in accord- 
ance with the Barnum & Baiiey scale of 
magnitude, is participated in by a large 
company of acrobats, the talking and 
singmg clowns have maile their re- 
appearance. 

Of course pantomime and acrobatic 
burlesques continue to monopolize the 
work of the clowns as of old, but the 
Shakespearean jester, the low comedy 
punster, and the funny fellow who sings 
w^ith the other clowns for laughing 
chorus, again have place. The cfowns 
are mentioned only as showing on what 
a scale everything is done with the 
Barnum &: Bailey shows, tor there are 
twenty of them in all. There are sixteen 
bare-back riders and any number of big 
circus acts. In the menagerie are Chiko 
and Johanna, the only pair of ^'^nt 
gorillas living in captivity, who are so 
irreat a cariosity as to be alone worth all 
that is charged for admission to the 
entire show. 



AMUSEMENTS. 



Another Scrap in Sight. 
James Freaney, who announces him- 
self as the champion lightweight of Cali- 
fornia, has a challenge out to fight any 
lightweight in the Northwest a limited 
number of rounds or to a tinii>h. within 
two week?, the match to come off in two 
weeks if a suitable purse can be secured. 
The challenge v/ili be accepted on he- 
half cf Harry Fianick, the ArkansawKid, 
who knocked out Ed Shephard, a few 
weeks ago. It will probably come off 
under the management of Frank Hayes. 
It is expected to be a finish fight with 
4 ounce gloves for $100 and 75 per cent 
of gate receipts to the winner and 25 per 
cent to the loser. The contestants will 
be required to weigh in at 135 pounds. 

^- ■• — — ■ 

Wants a Receiver Named. 
George N. Holland has petitioned the 
district court tor the appointment of a 
receiver for the Duluth Iron Mining and 
Development company. It is alleged 
that an execution issued on a judgment 
for 'S3771.84, in favor of the plaintiff and 
C. E. Snannon, was returned unsatisfied, 
the sheriff finding only S82 20 in royalties 
on which to levy. Judge Ensign s'gncd 
an order to show cause returnable in 
thirty days. 



Forty Acres Sold. 
Forty acres in 22-49-14 were sold yes- 
terday by order of the district court for 
$300 an acre. The order was the result 
ot an old partition case between F. W. 
Higgins, the purchaser, and the Blood 
heirs. 

Carlton County Suicide. 
Mark Downs, an old Carlton county 
settler, suicided Monday at his camp on 
Moose lake. He has been drinking 
heavily for several mouths and has been 
living as a hermit. He was well known 
here owning considerable St. Louis 
county property. 

When the Liver Reprimands lis 

For our neglect of it by intlicf.ng upon 
us sick headache, by dyeing the skifc 
yellow, coating the tongue with fur, pro- 
ducing vertigo, pains in the right side 
and souring the breath, we are little less 
than lunatics if we disregard the chastise- 
ment. If we call Hostetter's Stomach 
Bitters to our aid, tranquility and health 
follow speedily, and with the departure 
of the symptoms mentioned, departs also 
irregularity of the bowels, v/hich invari- 
ably attends disorder of the liver. In 
malarial complaints the liver is always 
involved, and it is a fortunate circum- 
stance that this fine anti-bilious medicine 
is also the finest specific in existence for 
every form of malarial disease. Nor is it 
less efficacious for dyspepsia, failure of 
appetite and strength, nervousrst'ss and 
a rheumatic tendencv. It renev/s the 
ability to sleep, and greatly promotes 
convalescence after wasting diseases. 



Corse Payton Company. 

Two large audiences gathered at the 
Temple yesterday afternoon and even- 
ing to witness the performances of the 
Corse Payton company. In the after- 
noon, the only matinee of the week, 
"Rose Cottage" was well given and fav- 
orably received. In the evenir.g "My 
Kentucky Home" w.-is given. The play 
is a gocd one and it was enthusiastically 
received by the audience. 

Corse Payton, as usual, came out 
strong in an eccentric comedy role with 
songs and dances that pleased the peo- 
ple. The other members of the com- 
pany also did well. 

Tonight "The Parisian Princess" will 
be given. 

At the Pavilion. 
There was no entertainment at the 
Pavilion last evening, the attendance be- 
ing only thirty or forty, due probably to 
the wet weather of the evening. Tonight 
the child vocalists, Sadie Dorsell and 
Matie Norcott, will again sing and the 
Brjant sisters will dance. Everyone 
who has heard the singers are aston- 
ished. They sing classical music and 
have well rounde|l and matured voices, 
singing well in the upper, middle and 
lower registers. Their trilling is espec- 
ially remarkable, being clear and bird- 
liKe. 

THE HIGHEST OF HONORS 



To Dr. Price's at the Great Fairs. 

Chicago Tribune: For leavening 
power, keeping cjualities, purity and 
general excellence the World's fair jury 
decided that Dr. Price's Cream Baking 
powder had no e(}ual. On each of its 
claims it was awarded a first prize or a 
diploma. Ail the baking powders en- 
tered for prizes were subjected to a 
most exhaustive examination, and the 
jury was the best equipped to make the 
decision of any ever got together. Their 
verdict was supported by the testimony 
of Dr. H. VV. Wiley, cnief chemist of the 
United States department of agriculture 
at Washington. Dr. Wiley is an expert 
on food products and the highest au- 
thority on such matters in America. This 
vjrdict settles a lorg debated question 
as to which among the many baking 
powders is the best. 

Note — Since the foregoing was pub- 
lished the World's fair triumph has 
been confirmed by highest award and 
gold medal at the California Midwinter 
fair. 



MARK C. BAKER'S RECITAL. 



Excellent Musicale Given at the Spalding Last 

Evening, 

The Spalding diniagroom was well 

filled last evening and Mark C, Baker 

v/as given an excellent introduction to 

the musical and social people of the city. 

The recital was for the benefit of the Du- 
luth Home society. 

Mr, Baker's program contained a wide 
variety of selections and numbers of seven 
rompos*;rs were given — Rubenstein, 
Greig, Beethoven, Kjerulf, Nevin, Schu- 
bert and Baker. In connection with the 
selections, Mr. Baker gave a short talk 
on the life and work and field of each 
composer. 

Mr. Baker has a clear tenor voice whi:.h 
he uses with the ease and finish which 
only come with thorough cultivation. In 
soft passages it is especially pleasing. 
Mrs. Loman was the accompanist. 

The inimitable Hanegan in comic song 
and dance on Noah's Ark, 



Melody on the Bay. 
The Bohemian ciub tonight will 
present its Noah's Ark concert on 
the covered scov/ J. W. Fee. The pro- 
gram is one of the finest ever prepared 
in the city and includes numbers by 
some of our leading artists. The club 
gives about eight choruses, iigh(, humor- 
ous and catchy. This is the first occa- 
sion of the kind ever given here and 
promises to draw a crowd. 'J"he Aik 
leaves Northern Pacific dockat So'clork, 
Tickets 35 cents, can be obtained at the 
dock or Irom any member of the club, 
-• 

Tonight. Noah's Atk concert. Thirty- 
five cents. 



A Baiioon Race. 
One of the novel features of the forth- 
coming state fair, to be held on the 
grounds of the State Agricultural so- 
ciety, midway between St, Paul and Min- 
neapoli";, wiil be a balloon race. Two 
balions will be started in the air at the 
same time. At a given signal the aero- 
nauts in both balloons wiil drop irom 
their perilous height to the ground in 
parachutes. Two of theselialioon races 
will occur. There will be daily balloon 
ascensions during the fair, and novel 
features added on each occasion. The 
parachute drop will on several occasions 
be made by a dog. Both male and fe- 
male aeronaut"; will participate in the 
ascensions. The fair will beheld during 
the week beginning Monday, Sept. 10. 
There will be half-fare rates on all the 
railroads from all points in the state. 



Noah's Ark will seat 500 people, and 
the Bohemian club expects to fill it at 35 
cents per head tonight. 

We will auction off two car loads of 
heavy draft and driving horses at our 
stables on Friday, Aug. 24, 10 a. ni. All 
horses are guaranteed as represented or 
no sale. J. Hamaiel & Co, 



Foramy-oramy-oramy-aye. 
A. concert tonisht. 



B. C, N. 



Removal. 
Gordon & Henszey have removed to 
306 West Superior street, Duluth Trust 
company building. 



[DH FULLER DLAD 



Telegram Received This Morning Announ- 
cing His Death Yesterday at His Former 
Home, Skowhegan, Me. 



Complications Following the Extraction of 

Some Troublesome Teeth Caused Death 

—Will be Buried Tomorrow. 



Tragic Death of Charles Prince, of Cloquet, 
Formerly of Duluth, a Gun Being "^^^ 
Accidentally Discharged. 



A telegram was received in Duluth 
this morning announcing the death of 
Edward Fuller at his home in .Skow- 
hegan, Me., yesterday afternoon. About 
six weeks ngo Mr, Fuller, who was a 
well-known and popular Duluth lawyer, 
was called home by his mother's illness. 
He took with him his wife and child and 
arrived in time to witness his mother's 
death. 

When he left here he was suffering 
from ulcerated teeth. He had four ex- 
tracted and blood poisoning set in. This 
came near causing his death but he grew 
better. A bad cough then fastened itself 
upon him to the great alarm of his phy- 
sicians. This with other complications 
caused his death. 

F-dward Fuller was born 32 years ago 
in Skowhegan, Maine. In 1885 he grad- 
uated from Colby university in Maine 
and went from there to the Har- 
vard law school, graduating from 
there. He was married m 1887 
at Roxbury. Mass., to Mabel W. Porter, 
who with Margaret, a daughter 3 years 
of age, survives him. He came to Du- 
luth about six years ago and has ever 
since been engaged in the practice of 
law. He was a man of fine attainments 
possessing many accomplishments. He 
spoke several langua^jes and was a fine 
scholar. A number of his poems have 
been set to music. In music, also he 
excelled and had an intense passion for 
it. As an entertainer Mr. Fuller had 
few f (juals and the news of his death 
will be received with sorrow. 

He was a member of the Ionic lodge, 
A. F. and A. M., and was formerly secre- 
tary of that body. A request was tele- 
graphed to the Skowhegan lodge that a 
wreath be placed on the coffin as a token 
of the esteem of his brother Masons of 
Ionic lodge. 

The bar association of which he was a 
member has also telegraohed to place a 
wreath on the casket in the name of the 
association. He was also a member of 
the Bohemian and Unity clubs. 

The funeral takes place tomorrow at 
Skov/hegan. Mc. 

INSTANTLY KILLED. 



The Mermaid will be out in the bay 
tonight with the Bohemians. 



FOUR BLACK WEEKS. 

Death's Busiest Harvest Time 
Among the Babies. 



Aug'ust Heat Adds Hundreds 
to the Mortality Rate. 



Lactated Food Keeps Up Babies' Strength 
and Saves Their Lives. 



More persons will die during the com- 
ing four weeks than at any other time of 
the year. 

"And the greatest proportion of these 
deaths," says the New York Press, "will 
strike down children under 5 years of 
age, and from six to eight out of every 
ten will be traced by the board of health 
to the ignorance and carelessness of 
mothers who will yet mourn the loss of 
their children as sincerely and deeply as 
any mother could." 

The greatest source of mortality this 
month and next will he diarrheal dis- 
eases, due to improper food, which sows 
the seed of disease. Hot, wilting nights 
ripen them into tilU fruition. 

Boards of health, physicians and moth- 
ers agree that there are but two ways by 
which babies' lives may be absolutely 
insured against cholera infantum and 




Charles Prince, of Cloquet. the Victim of an 
Accidental Gun Discharge. 

Charles F. Prince, teller in Prince, 
Sheldon & Co.'s bank at Clociuet, and 
formerly of Duluth and well known here, 
was accidentally shot and instantly killed 
yesterday morning at Clociuet. With 
Charles Ouinn, a friend, and two ladies. 
Miss Stewart and Miss Wright, he was 
going boat riding. Bears had been seen 
in the neighborhood and he took along a 
gun loaded heavily wiih buckshot. 
Prince picked i: up with the muzzle 
toward lum to place it in the boat. It 
struck the bottom rather haid and the 
concussion exploded it. The charge 
struck Prince in the breast and some of , 
the shot passed clear through the 
body. 

Coroner Sukeforth, of Carlton county, 
was notified but decided to hold no in- 
quest. F. M. Prince, of Minneapolis, 
brother of deceased, was notified. The 
body will be taken to Waltham, Mass,, 
for IJurial. 

Herr Riedelsberger's Concert. 

The "Forellen Quintet," by Schubert, 
to be played by the Schubert Quintet 
club next Tuesday is considered the 
greatest chamber music work this king 
of songs has written. It has received its 
name, "Forelle Trout," from one of 
Schubert's songs entitled "The Trout." 
The theme of this song is used as the 
second part of the quintet, and the varia- 
tions written about it are among the best 
ever composed by any classical writer. 

— !■■■■ • ■■ — ■ ■-■ 

HEADQUARTERS ROUTE. 

To Pittsburg via "The Milwaukee," for the 
G. A. R. Encampment. 

As per General Orders No. 5, arrange- 
ments have been made by the depart- 
ment commander for a special train via 
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul rail- 
way, which road has been selected as 
the headquarters route from the state of 
Minr.esota, 10 run through from Minne- 
apolis and St. Paul to Pittsburg, to carry 
ttie commander and staff and also the 
comrades of the state to the twenty- 
eighth national encampment cf the 
Grand Army of the Republic, to be held 
at Pittsburg, Sept. 10 to 15. 

It is hoped that all comrades who can 
possibly arrange to attend this encamp- 
ment will join this special train with the 
view that the department of Minnesota 
go into Pitts'ourg with flying colors. 

J. K. Mkkt/, 
Assistant Adjt. Gen. 
Sam R. Van Sant, 

Department Commander. 

The above special train will consist of 
free reclining chair cars, in addition to 
sleeping cars. Leave Minneapolis, 7:30 
p. m, (from "Milwaukee" depot) and St. 
Paul at 8:10 p. m, (Union depot), Sept. 8. 
Arrive Pittsbure, 6:10 a.m., Monday, 
Sept. 10. ('. A. R. comrades and friends 
desiring space in the free reclining chair 
cars or the sleeping cars should com- 
municate at once with the undersigned. 
The rate for the round trip from the 
Northwest to Pittsburg will be one half 
fare to Chicago, plus $10, Chicago to 
Pittsburg and return. (From St. Paul 
and Minneapolis to Pittsburg and return, 
$21.50,) Tickets will be sold Sept. 8 and 
9, extreme limit, returning Sept. 25. This 
is a rare opportunity for an extremely 
cheap trip to the East during the de- 
lightful month of September. 

Facilities and accommodations afforded 
will be unsurpassed. 

J. T. CONLEV, 

Ass't. Gen'l. Pass. Agent, 
St. Paul, Minn. 



FLORENCE MARY 1!AKKR. 

the wasting disorders of hot weather. 
One is healthy mother's milk, and the 
other is lactated food. 

In eight cases out of ten where a phy- 
sician is caled because the "babv is not 
well," he sees that all that is needed is a 
more nourishing diet, and after advising 
such a rich but easily assimilated nutri- 
ment as lactated food the child shows 
right off a gain in weight and color and 
liveliness. 

This moiit remarkable of all infant 
foods has great nourishing powers. It is 
made with the most scrupulous attention 
to purity and freedom from any source 
otcontagior. It fills the tiny veins and 
arteries with ruddy, pure blood, Sound 
sleep follows its use, and rapid growth 
comes as naturally from a well-fed sys- 
tem as sleep does when the nervous 
centers are properly nournished. 

Sunshine is food; it is meat for strong 
men, but the very young, the aged and 
the feeble are wilted and worsted by the 
fierce heat. For them as well as for 
mothers trying to nurse their children 
through the hot summer, nothing so 
quickly and easily keeps them strong as 
lactated food. Every intelligent mother 
at once understands why it is possible 
for lactated food to build up the tissues 
so rapidly and to give strength to babies 
and persons with delicate stomachs when 
her physician explains to her the simple 
ingredients Df this preparation — sugar of 
milk, and the nutritive qualities ot wheat, 
barley and oats. 

"The weight and size, not the age of 
the baby, .ihould determine its food." 
says Dr. A. Siebert, of the New York 
Polyclinic Children's hospital. At the 
first indication that baby is not thriving, 
give it lactated food. But be sure to 
feed it regularly. Lactated food will 
plump out the cheeks of thin, pale-lipped 
babies and make them gain steadily in 
weight. For weaning babies and during 
the teething period there is no substitute 
for lactated food. It resembles in every 
respect het.lthy mother's milk. It is 
particularly grateful to nervous, fretful 
children who are hungry and insuffici- 
ently nourished, yet find their usual food 
displeasing to tlieir weak and disturbed 
stomachs. 

Ask the first mother you talk with 
what she kr.ows al)Out lactated food. It 
will be hard in many communities to 
find a mother who has brought up a 
family who has not a personal knowledge 
of this splendid nourishment. Says Mrs. 
1). C. Baker, of Tiffin, Ohio, whose baby 
is shown above: 

"We have been so well pleased with 
the use of lactated food for our baby 
that we firel like doing something to 
further the use of it by special recom- 
mendation. Our baby was very delicate 
when born and weighed but three pounds. 
We were very soon compelled to resort 
to artiticial food, and by the advice of 
Dr. H. C. Wells, our family physician, 
we cornmerced using lactated food, since 
which time she has made a steady, 
healthy growth, and has never had one 
single day of sickness in sixteen months, 
and we have never lost one hour of sleep 
on account of teething." 



N 



OTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. 



Noah's Ark Concert. 
Tonight the Noah's ark concert of the 
Bohemian club will be given. The scow 
Fee will lerive the Northern Pacific dock 
at 8 p. m. The program will be an .it- 
tractivc one and will offer something 
pleasing ,for everyone. Choruses and 
solo numbers will be given. 




• \ . -. 



EYES EXAiVlINEb FREE. 



WliL'rt'ft.s default hft.s Ix'cn niadf* in t lii' con- 
ditions «.f a porlnin iiKirrxHCi' wliicli WHS (Inly 
oxi'cnicti and di'liv4'ii'(J by Giis) A. Liiadlic-r;,' 
iiu<l Alma KimdlxTt,', his wifo, and Hc^ well II, 
I'almcr ami Ji>niii(' r.-iliuor, his wifw, inorf- 
K;i>;iirs to ,lHnii's Aloir, iiu>rt(fP);ei', IxstriuR dad* 
tlir lirBt(l!«t.f diiy «>l July, A. D. 1M91, and wliicli 
wnsdnly rcrordi'd in I lid ottici- «if tlin rcKi-.tiT of 
diHHls ill iiiid for tliu county of St. Louis mid 
statcof Miiiiicsota. on tlai ei(;litli (Htli) day of 
AiiBUst, A. D. IWl, at four o'clock and twrnly- 
tlvc minutes p. 111., in Hook lifty-fonr (rit) of 
niorl«at,'i's, on pawd thirty-oim (:il) ; such dffanlt 
consisting in tlin non-|>a.Miifiit of tho principal 
sum lliiToby socnred, together with tho soini- 
anuual inatallnicDt of iiitiTrel thereon, all of 
widcli Imcanie duo on July 1, 18^4, wiUiout 
uracr ; 

And wIiorna.s there is now claimo<i Ut Im< 
dnr, and tliiTit Ib actually duo upon said moil- 
Kaj,'" df l)t, at tlio datd of this noticr, 1 lio mini of 
three tliouRand six hundroU Hixtyiiiac and .'iG-KM 
($;^()(jl).riO) tlollars, principal, iutiTost aad cx- 
cliauf^c, together with the further sum of 
seveiily-Fix aud .'i.'^lllO ($T6.ri5) dollars, iusurancit 
premiums lieri;toforo paid by find mort«ai,'t'(< in 
accordance with the provisiuiii» of haid mort- 
»;n»ro, fotciithor with seventy-tivn dollars attor- 
ney's lecH, stipulated to lo pai<l in case of fore- 
closure thereof; 

And whereas said mortuaif <'outani<i a powi^r 
of hall- in due I'orni, which has become opera- 
tive by reason of the der.iult above menlioucd, 
and no action or prixioodinn at law or otherwise 
has been inetitatnd to recover the debt secured 
by Kaid inorttratro or any part thereof; 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby Kivon, Ihtit 
by virtue of the said power of Kile contained in 
taid mortuuk'e, and pursunnt to tho statuto iu 
Eucli case made and provided, the said uiort- 
KBito will be foreclosed by a nale of the proiiiises 
described in and covero<l by said morti;agc, viz: 
Al! those tractH or parcels of land in tin- county 
of St, Louis, state of Miuuetota, doHcribcdas 
follows, to-wit: 

All of lots numbered two hundred twelve (212) 
and two hundred fourt<»(>n ('.ill) in block num- 
bered twenty-nine {\l'i), Duluth Proper. .Second 
Division, according to the recorded plat thereof 
on lllo of record in tho ollice of the 
rc'Ristor of deeds in and for the said St. 
Louis County; whieli said i)remises, with 
tho liereditamonta aud appnrtouancvs, will 
be sold at public auction, to the hifrbect 
bidder for ca.sb, to pay said debt and intjjrest 
and the taxes (if any) on said preinisen, 
and seventy- five dollars attorney's fees, 
as Btirinlatcd in and by said niorttroKe in 
case of foreclosure, and tho disbursements al- 
lowed by law, by the RheriiT of said St, Louis 
(bounty, at the front door <.f the conrt house, in 
tho city of Duluth, in said county and state, 
on the lifteenth (l.ith) day of September, A. 1). 
18iit, at 10 o'clock a. 111. of that day, subject to 
redemption at any time within one year from 
the day of sale, as provided by law. 

Dated Aufrast Ind, A, D, 1894. 

Jamc.h Moir, 

Mortgagee. 

FeANCIS W, SlLMVAN, 

.Vttorney for Mortgagee, 

Auir2 9-16-:;:i-S0 Sep C 



OTICE OK MOKKiAGE SALE. 



Defaolt has boon made in t.'io condi- 
tions of a certain mortKage duly made 
and delivered by Matthew H. llarrisoii and Lucy 
(tray Harrison, ids wifo, inortgaBors, to Ameri- 
can Loan and Trust Company, a cor|)oratiou in- 
corporated under tho laws of ilinnesota. mori- 
pageo, boarini; date tlie 1st day of May, 1801. 
and duly rer orded in the ollice of the retrister of 
deeds in and for St. Lonis C'onnty, Minnesota. 
on tl'.e 7th day of November, I?<91, at S o'clock a. 
m., in Hook Tiiof morttrapes, on page 43;i, which 
mortgage and the d -bt thereby secured wore 
duly assigned by said .\merican Loan and Trnst 
(Company, to the andersigned S. U, (loodwin, 
who is now the owner and holder thereof by 
written instrunieat, bearing date tlie (ith day of 
May, 189i, aud duly recorded in thoofiice of said 
register of deed.s on the 23rd day of ()ctf)ber, 
189:!. at 4 o'clock p. m,, in Book 117 of mort- 
gages, on pa«o 3;j.i. 

And whereas said default consists in the non- 
payment of the sum of Bovontoon and ."iO-lOf) 
dollars interest, which became due and payable 
liy the terms of said mortgage, and tlie notes se- 
cured thereby on M.ny 1st, IMd, and which, after 
the lapse of more than ten days, is yet <lue and 
owing opou said mortgBge; and also in the fail- 
ure to pay the taxes and asst^sements duly levied 
upon the promises coverefl by said mort^rnge 
for the years 185)1, 189",i and 1^9:t, as providfid in 
said mortgage, by reason of which said sevc'ral 
(Infanlts it h:is become optional with the holder 
of 8'<id mortgage aud mortg.age notes to declare 
tlie whole debt secured by said mortgage to be 
inimidiately due and pnyablo in the exercise of 
wliicli option tho whole aiiioint of said debt is 
hereby deelareit and claimed to l-.e due at the 
date of this notice amounting to th*eum of live 
hundred twonty-Uvo and 98-100 dollars, princi- 
pal and interest. 

Aud whereas, said mortgage contains a power 
of sale which by reason of salil default has be- 
come operative, and no action or proceeding at 
law or otlieiwise has lieen iu-f iiuted to recover 
f lie debt secured by said mortgage or any part 
thereof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given tli;it by 
virtue of said i»ower of sale; and pntsuaot to tho 
statute in such case made and provided, the 
s;;id mortgage will bo foreclosed by a sale of tlie 
promises tlierein described and situate in St, 
L<m)s (loiinty, Minnesota, to-wit : Lots num- 
ber fifteen and sixteen (1"( and 16). in block 
number i^ixtv I'tiO), in Harrison's IJnwkda'e l»i- 
vision of Duluth, according to the recorded plat 
tiicrciof, with the hereditHmenIs and appurto- 
iiiiiices, which i>roiiise8 will be sold al public 
auction to tho higlnst bidder for cash to pay 
said debt and Intercast and twenty-tivj dollars 
attorney's fee, stipulated in said mortgage to 
be paid in r;ise of foreclosure, ami the disbarse- 
ments allowed by law. which sale will be made 
by the slif.ri(T of said St. Louis ('ounty, Minne- 
sota, at tho front door of the court house of 
said county, in the city of Duluth, in said 
county and state, on Friday, tlK- 7th day of 
Keptember, M'iii, at lOo'clock in the forenoon of 
that day, subject to redemption at any time 
wit liin one year from day of sale a.s by law pro- 
vided. 

Dated July 2£th, IfeOL 

8, H, OootnviN. 
Assignee of Mortgagee. 
Frank A. Day, 

Attorney for said Assignee of Mortgagee, 

Duluth, Minn, 
July 2G, Aug 2-9-16- 23-30, 



N 



0TI(;E OF MORTGAGE 8ALE- 



Dofault has been made in the condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage duly made 
and deliver<"d by Matthew B. Ilarrieon and 
Lucy GrayJIarrison, bis wife, mortgagors, to 
American Loan and Trust Company, a corpora- 
tion incorporated undertbo laws of Minnesota, 
mortgagee, bearing date the 1st day of M.'iy, 
1891, and duly recorded in thoofiice of the regis- 
ter of deeds in and for St. Louis County, Minne- 
sota, on the 7tb day of November, 1><91, at M 
o'clock a, m,, in Hook 54 of mortgages, on page 
■VH, which mortgage aud the debt thereby se- 
cured worn duly assigned by said Amprican 
Loan and Trust Company to the undersigned H, 
H, Goodwin, who is now tlie owner and holder 
tbereof by written instrumi'ot, bearing date the 
9th day of June, 1892, and duly rpcordod in the 
oflice of said register of deeds on the 2M day of 
October, 1^9.5, at 4 o'clock p, in,, in Book 117 of 
mortgages, on page 3.14, 

And whereas eaid default consists in the non- 

fiai'ment of the sum of seventeen and .lO-lOO dol- 
ars interest, which became duo and payable by 
tho terms of said mortgage, and tho notes ee- 
cured thereby on May 'st, 1''94, and which, after 
the lapse of more than ton days, is yet due and 
owing upon said mortgage; aid also in the fail- 
urn to pay tho taxes and assesoraents duly lev- 
ie<i upon the premises covered by said mort- 
gage for the years 1H91, 1S92 andl'-y:". as provided 
in said mortgage, by reason of which said sev- 
eral defaults it li^s become optional with the 
liolder of said mortgage and n!oMi,'ago notes t<» 
declare the whole debt secured by saiil inort- 
i«.ige to be immediately duo aud payable, in the 
oxprcise «if v.'hich option the whole amount of 
said debt is hereby ileclared t«t be due. to-wit, ; 
tlie sum of live hundred I wonty-livo and 96-100 
dollars, principal and interest, which amount 
i ■ claimed to be duo upon said mcrt?age at tho 
date of this notice. 

And whereas, said mortgage contains a power 
of H.'ile which by reason of said default has be- 
come operative and no action or proceeding at 
law or otherwise has been instituted to recover 
the debt secured by said mortgage or any part 
tlif-reof. 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue t-f said p'lwer of sale au'l r.urmiant U> 
the statute in such case maile and provided, tlu^ 
said mortgage v>ill be foreclosed by a sale of 
tiio premises theroin described aud situate in 
St, Louis ('oiintj', Miunesot.i, to-wit: Lots 
number six (Ci and seven (7) in block nni.iber 
fifty-four (.VJ), in lIarri«oD's Brookdale Division 
of Duluth, according lo tho recorded plat there- 
of, with the hereditaments and appurlononcos 
which promises will be sold at public auction 
to tiio highest bidder for cash to pay said doht 
and interest and twenty-five dollars attorney's 
fee, stipulated in said mortgage to bo paid in 
case of foreclosure and tho disbursements al- 
lowr<l by law. which sale will be made by the 
sheriir of s;ii<l 8t, Louis County, Minnesota, at 
tiie front door of thncourt bouse of said county, 
in thecity of Dulntli. in said county aud state, 
on Fridiiy, the 7tli day of Septi-inbr^r. 1N9I. at 
10 o'clock in the fi>reuoon of that day, subject 
to redemjdiou at any time within one year from 
(lav of sale as by law providsd. 

Dated July 2r.th, 1891. 

8. H. Goodwin, 
Assignoo of Mortgagee. 
FuankA.Day, 

Attorney for said .Vssigneo of Mortgagee, 
Duluth, Minn. 

July '26 Aug 2-9-10-28-30. 



N 



OTICE OK MOK'KJAtiK MALE. 



Whereas defanll has be<*ii made in 
the conditions of a certain mort- 
gage which was duly execiitnl 
and deliveieii by Carroll M, Mau'^eau, (un- 
married), inorlgiigor, to The Mntniil Heui-lit 
Life lusuraMC<« Compmiy. a Ixdy politic ntd 
corporate by tho laws of the stat(» of New .ler- 
sey, of Nfwark, N. J., mortgag'e, 
bearing dale tiielirft (Ist) day of May, A, D. !'>•".', 
and duly recorded in the office of tho registiT 
of deeds in aud for the county of St. 1 lOiiis and 
state of MinuosotH. on the twenty-second {'Slf.ii) 
day of May, A. 1). is.y<, at three (:i) o'clock i>. m.. 
in Hook 39 of inortgagOH, on pagen 294, "Jd.-i, 2W) 
and 297 ; such default eoui-isting in the nou-pay- 
UKUtt of the principal sum of seven tlious.-md 
live hundred doll.'irs thereby secured, which be- 
came due on May J, 1H94, and which im f-till due 
and unpaid ; aud in tho nou-|iayniei<i of insur- 
ance proioiunis amounting to $171) lieretoforo 
pir'd ny said mortgagee; 

And whereas, there in now ciaimrd to \n due, 
aud there is actually due, iii)ou said mort- 
gage debt at the date of this 
notice, tho sum of seven thr.nsniid 
six hundred thirty-one and l'>f)-l(!() ($7l'<:<l.);.'i) dol- 
lars, principal, interest, and exchange, togetlier 
with the further sum of one liundred seventy 
(^17<M dollars insuriUico premtnms her;<toforo 
paid by said mortgagt>e, in accordance with the 
provisions of said mortfjruge, with one hundred 
dolKirs attorney's fees sti|inl.'ited liir in eaiil 
mortgage in case of foreelosiiro thereof; 

And whereas, eaid mortgage contains a power 
of salo ill due form in ct!s'.> of such didaiilt ; 

And whereas, no action or proceeding at law, 
or <ithersvise has been instituted lo recover the 
debt .secured by eaid mortgage, or any part 
thereof: 

Now Itierelore, notice is hereby given that by 
virtue of tho said power of sale contained in 
said mortgage, which has become operative by 
reason of tho def.'iult above mentioned aud pur- 
suant t<i the statute in such case made and pro- 
vided, the said mortgage will l)e foreclosed by 
a sale of the promises described in und covcrod 
by said mortgage, viz : 

All those tractsorparcels of land in the county 
of fit. Louis, Ft ale of Minnesota, descritx'd us 
foUows, to-wit: 

All of lot numbered twenty-six (2ij) and the 
easterly five (5) feet of lot numbered twonty- 
eight (2S), West Fourth srreet, Duluth I'rofier. 
First{lBt)Divisiou, according to the recorded plat 
th< 'roof on file «)f record in the ollice of the 
register of deeds in and for.tbe said St. Louis 
('ounty ; it being the iotention to convey there- 
by a rectangular plat of land, lifty-flve feet 
fronton Fourth street in Dnlnth by one hun- 
dred forty (MOj feet deep; whieli said premi6e> 
with tho hereditaments aud apimrtenances will 
be sold at public ar.ct ion to the hi'rhost bidder 
for cash to pay s lid debt and interest and 
the taxes (if nn,v) on said jiremises aud 
oni' hundred dolinrs attorney's fees, as 
stipulated in and by said mortgage in 
case «if foreclosure, and the disbursements 
aiUiwed by law. by the sheriff of 
said St, Louis County at the front 
door of the court houso in the city of Duluth, in 
paid county and state, on the eiglith (Hi\i) day 
of September. A. D. isi'l. at 10 o'clock a. m, of 
that day subject to re<louiption at any time 
within one year from the diiy of sale as pro- 
vided by law. 

Dated July 2Dth. A. D. IWW. 
The MriTAi. Bk\i-kit Like Insukasce 

(Company, 
(A contorution) of Newark, N. J., 

Mortgagee, 

I'fiANCIH W, Sui^LlVAN, 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 

Jul 2'3-AuK-2- 9-115-23 :;?. 



Tho above named mortgagor has heretofore 
convoyed to Kuth A. Ingalls and William C 
Sherwood all of his title to tho above duscribtrd 

premises. 



NOTICE OF APPLICATION 

FOE 

LIQUOR LICENSE. 



STATE OF MINNESOTA,) 

County of S r. Louis, > ss. 
CiTV ofDui.uth. ) 

Notice is hereby given, that applicat.if>n has 
boeu made in writing to tho common council of 
said city of Dulnth, and tiled in my ollice, pray- 
ing for license to sell intoxicating liquora for 
the term commencing on August 19,1894, and ter- 
minating on August 19, 189,"), by the following 
person, aud at tho following place as statod iu 
said application respectively, towit: 

Tho Beaurivago Wino Co. at No. 730 West Su- 
perior street. 

Paid application will be heard and deter- 
mined by baid common council of the city of 
Duluth, at the council chamber in said city of 
Duluth, in St, Louis ("ounty, Minnesota, on 
Monday, the 20th day of August, 1P94, at 8 
o'clock p. m. of that day. 

Witness my hand and seal of said city of Du- 
luth, this 0th day of Aug jst, A. D., 1894. 

C. E. liicnARPsoN, 

City Clerk 

5 CoriKjrato ) 

Aug-8-14t. • 



I Seal. 



N 



JOTICEOFMOllTGAfJE S.VLE. 



Default has been made in the conditions of a 
certain mortgage duly made and ilflivered by 
Syndicate Investment (Company, niortcagor, to 
American Loan and Trust Company, mortgagee, 
(each being corporations; incorporated under 
the laws of Minue ota). Said mortgage boars 
date the 31st day of December. 1X92, and was 
duly recorded in the office of the register of 
deeds in and for Ht. Louis ('ounty, Minne.sota, 
on the ISth day of March, )S93, at S o'clock a. 
m., in Ik>ok 54 of mortgages, on page ()03, which 
mortgage and the dr^ht thereby secured were 
duly assigned by said American Loan and Trust 
Company to the undersigned A, W. ('omstock 
who is now the holder thereof by written 
ieslrnment, bearing date the 22nd day of May, 
189:), and duly recorded in tho oilico of said 
register of deeds on the 12th day of Ju'y, 1>34, 
at 4 o'clock p. m., in Book 117 cf mortgagee, on 
page 412. 

And where.ts said default consists in the non- 
payment of tho sum of one hundred fifty-seven 
and 50 100 dollars interest, which became duo 
and payable by the terms of said mortgage, aud 
the notes secured thereby in tlireo several in- 
stallments of fifty-two and SO-lOodollars eacit on 
July 1st, 1,«93, January Ist and July iBt, 1>94, 
respectively, all of which is yet due and owing 
upon said mortgage; by reason of which said 
several dofae'ts it has become optional with the 
holder.of said mortgage and mortgage notes to 
declare the whole jiebt secured by said mort- 
gage to bo immediately due and |>ayable, in t!it> 
exercise of which option the whole .imonnt <if 
said debt has been declared and is hereby de- 
clared and claimed to bo due, amounting at the 
date of this notice to the sum of sixteen hun- 
dred siovecty and 74-101 1 dollars. 

And whereas, said mortgage contains a power 
of salo which i)Ower by re.-isou of said default 
has become operative and no action or proceed- 
ing at law or othorwiso has been instituted to 
recover the debt eecured by said mortgage, or 
any part thereof. 

Now, th<'roff-re, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue ol said power of sale and pursuant to 
tbi' statute in pucli case made and provided,the 
said mortgage will be • foreclosed by a salo of 
tho premises therein described and situate in 
St. Louis C'onnty. Minnesota, to-wit: Lots 
number sixly-live lOiiand sixty-seven HIT) in 
block number one hundred eleven (111) in Du- 
luth Pmiior, Third Division, accordiug to the 
rec^u'ded plat thereof, which premises, with 
the hereditamentJi ard appnrti-nances, will bo 
sold by the shoritt' of said St. Louis Count). 
Minnesota, at tlie front door of tho court Iiouko 
of said county, in the city of Duluth. in said 
Ci.unty and state, on Friday, the 7lli day of 
SeptembBr, lo9l, nt 10 o'clock iu the forenoon, 
at public auction to the highest bidder for 
cash to pay said debt and interest, together 
with seventy-live dollars .-ittomey's foe, si.ij>u- 
latod in said mortgage tt) be paid iu case ot 
foreckisure. and the disbiirseinents allowi"! by 
law. subjec to redemption at any time within 
one ye.Tr from date of salo as by law provided. 

Dated July t.'^plh, 1894. 

.\. W. C«)MSTO( K. 

.-Vssigneo of Mortgagee. 
Fkank a. Day' 
.Vttorney for s.-tid Assignee of Mortgagee. 
Duiuth Minn. 

Jnly -M A ug 2 M<5-23-:iO. . 



Contract Work. 



Oflico of Board of Pnblic Works, ) 
Cityof Dulnth, Minn.. August 14. 1894. $ 
Scalnl bids will be received by the board of 
public works in and for the cor|M)ratiou of the 
city of Duluth, Minnecota. at their oIMce in eaid 
city, untd 10 a. m.. on the 27tli day of August, 
.V, D, 1894. for trrai'.ing ami otherwise improving 
Fourth alley in snid city from Lake avenue to 
First avenue east, .ii-.-ording to plans and 
specifications on file iu^tho oHico of said bonnl. 
A cortiliod check or a bond with at least tv.-o 
(2) sureties in the sum of sixty-live (05) dollars 
must accompany each biil, 

Tho said Ixn'.rd roborves tlie right to reject 
any uud all bids. 

M. J. Davis, 
Preeident. 
[Seal] , 
Ollicial : 

A.M. Kti.ooRK, 
Clerk Board of Pnblic Wot ka. 
A 15 lot 



N 



()4l(K(»K MOKKi MiKSALI. 



I>i'faiill ban be<'n made in the romlilioiiH of n 
cnrtuin moi'tgageduly iiiiiilf ;uid delivensl b> 
'riioiii'is Dowse and M.iiy \, Dowse bis wifo, 
iiKU'tgKgors, to American I^iaii und Trust C^im- 
pany (ii coriioration iiicortiorat.ed under the 
laws of the state of .Miniiet<ota), niorlcagei-, 
braring date the 1st d.-iy of August, 1-92, and 
duly recorded in the otJice of the regirter </l 
dends in au<l for St. Ijoui.-- County, Miniies4>ta, 
on the 19tli day of Jniinary.!l893, at 1 :r.(»i. 'clerk p. 
111., in H'Mik 51 of morfgficen on page 5i!'j, •.\!iicli 
mortgage and the dobi tiiersby jecured werr: 
duly a;- -ignod by said Ani''rJr.iii lyoaii and Trust 
('<>iiipauy to tho undersiciird A. W. ( 'oriibtock, 
who is iKiw the bidder ttn'reot, by wriliiii in- 
hlruini'iit, bearing dati- the 22n<i d«y ef May, 
I>^9;<, and duly recorded in the ollice of said reg- 
isler <if deids on the 12tti day of July, 1894 nt 4 
o'clock p. m.. in Book 1)7 of inort«raga« on page 
409. 

And whereas said def;inlt consislH in the ii«.n- 
paynient of the sum of on'" hundred t!fty-!=evwn 
and riii-luo dollars interest, «hich became due 
anil payable by tin- terin • «.f said m'Ttgaui', a-id 
the notes secured thereby in three nfverai in- 
stal!mi>ntB <ff tifly-two and .'lO-loo dollars <>acii 
on F'-hrnary Itl and Antfusf 1st, l'<93, aud Fob- 
rnary l*t, 1894, |re*pectively, all of which ik jet 
due iiud owing uiHinsaid inortgage, b> rcast.Tiof 
wliich said several defaults it has bocoiui'optioii- 
e! will! tin- holder of said morti-aire ::nii innrt- 
gHge notes to declsiC'the wliol" debt ?.-i:iiri d by 
»Hid mortgage to be iiiimisliat(Jy due und ph.. - 
;ibl(«, in the exerciH> of which option the wiiol.- 
aii:ount of said dibt lias tM>rii •lerlared and in 
liereb.\ declareil Hiid cl:iiiiied lo b • dn>',ai:iitnnt- 
iiiif at the dati- of this notice- to *he suiti of 
hi'»iMiteen hundred nineteiu enii I's-IU'l d>ill.'irH. 

And win leu.-., said mortgage- coutaiiej » po.vrr 
of -all' wliicli power Ky ri-ason of said d'f;ni!t 
lias become c>p(rativn and no action or prt»- 
cecding at l;iw or otlnTwiso has Im^oh iatt Itnt ed 
to recover the debt s'»cured by said raorlg<>.g3 or 
r.ny psrt thontof. 

Now tlieivfore, notioe is hereby given, liiaf by 
virtue of said power of sale audpursu:int to the 
statute in such ease iii.ide and provided, the 
said mortgage will be forechr-ed by a sale of the 
premises tl.civ in described and situite in St. 
Louis County, Blin»jr6<.tn. to-wit : Lots nnm- 
ber one hundred lifty-foiir and on.- hundred 
fifty-six (154 and 1..01, in hhick number sixty- 
tlire,!' <ti:\). in Duluth Proi>er. Third iJivi.-ioii, 
accordini: lo th.' record'vi plat tln-reof. whieh 
premises, with the bereditai.ieialJ) :ind .ippn:f>)i- 
.•iDces. will be -old liy the -henir of said St. 
Louis County, Minueeol a, at the front d<xir of 
tho wiurt house of said county, in tberily of 
Dnlnth, m said county a- d stati'.on Friday, tin- 
7th day <>r September, 1\')4, at lit a'ciock in the 
roroMuiii, .-it public anctioi to the liiKheat bid- 
der for cash lo pay said di'bt and interest, to- 
gether wi' h :-eve:)iy-livi' do!l;irs attorney 'i> fee, 
tlipiilated in said morlgsire to be' pHid in cas" 
of foreclosure, and the di'-bur-i-.-nents nllowe<J 
by l;iw, subject to n'dompti<>n at any tune 
within one year from date of sale as by law pro- 
vided. 

Dated July 25th, Is'Jl. 

A, \V. CiiMSTOf K. 

Assignee of Miirtgaree. 
Kkank a. D.w. 
Attorney for said Assignee of Mortc-xgee. 
Duluth. Minn. 

J 26 A 2-9-16-2:J-:'j) 



M 



OHTGAGE SALE. 



Joiicluim F. (iulick and M'niia. his wife. on 
the first day <if October. 1>«92, inor.gaced lo Wil- 
liam K. Lucas, lots No. fivf. sevfti aud nine, on 
Fast Soyenth strert, Duluth l'rop.T, First Di- 
vision, St. Lftuis County, Miuue-ota, according 
to the reeonled pl.^t thereof ia the? oHice of the 
register of deeds of said county, to secnri' the 
payment of two Ihoufand dollsrs ($2000.00,'. 
with intercut paya'ole f.eini'-ani.iially at eight 
percent. This mortgage wa" recorded in tli(» 
ollce of tl'e reci«ter of dee«ls of ^.•^il| county, 
October nth, 1^92, at 8 o'clock a. n>. in B<M.k 
!')2 of niortga(,'e.«, on iiage KW, wts, with ihe 
principal aud inferot; coiip<^in notes thereby 
secured, sjild and aptigned by said Luca- tf) 
Carleton College on iho 18tli day of October, 
lft92f and the assignment recorded tho same day 
at 4 o'c''>ck p. III. in Book t'T of niori4i«ges on 
p:ige ;iri. in the oflico of the register of <lebds' <'f 
said county. 

it was providi d iu said mortgage that, u,->on 
failure to i>:iy iiileresi upon llie anionut sec:irpcl 
thereby when the same should become due an<l 
pa.vable. the whole s'.im siicnred by the terms of 
the mortgage should at tinco. at the option of 
Ihe mortgagee. b«>come line ;iiid payable: de- 
fault was made b.\ 6:i id mortgagors in the pay- 
ment of the interest th^t bocame due thereon 
on tho iirst of January and the hrstof July. I">y4. 
eighty doll:irs on each dale, a'ld the iinde;>ig:iei; 
has esereised its s.iiil option aud decl;'.r:->l th< 
whole sum, principal and interest, socure.I bj 
said mortgage, to be due and pajatale; there ii 
now ciaimeil to bo due and is due oa the deb* 
secured b.\ said inortgasf", lor principal :ind in 
terest the sum of two th<'U>-iti<l, one huudre; 
anil eiglit.\-oue dolie.rs auil lorty-three cent- 
nnd no act'on at l:iw li:is been instituted for ih 
recovery of anv part cl the same. 

Therefore, in pursuance of till' power of sal' 
cvmtained iu Kai.l niortg.igo and of the terms o. 
the statute in sucli casi- made and |)i'ovide<' 
the above described p.ircel of land will be sob 
by the sberit;' of St. Loais t'oucty. at pnldi. 
:iUCtion to the highi'St bidder for cash, .it th 
front dotir of the county court honse. in Dnlntl' 
Minnesota. o;i the twenty-eeeond day of Sej 
teiubor. 1894. at ton o'clock in the fort D'-m, t 
satisfy the amount then due on ttie debt e<- 
cured by said niorlxage, the .amounl. if nn: 
thing, paid for taxes on said parcel by tho ni 
dersi»nofl with eiirht jM>r f#nt interest thereo'i 
and tho costs and disbursement* of this for 
closure, including an iitlomey fee of sctvont; 
llvi- dollars, provided in s.i,il mortgai:e. 

DaU'd this UMi day of August, A. D. ls94. 

CABLEToN CoLI.Kr.B, 

Assignee of Mottgagec, 
White & McKeox, 

Attorneysof Assiiruee. 

Aug a-10-2'3-3U. Sept 0-13. 



NOTICE OF APPLICATION 

FOR 

LIQUOR LICENSE. 



ESOTA,) 
^ouis, > S8. 

1th. > 



STATE OF M J NNESOTA, ] 
County of St. Louis 
City of Duluth. 

Notice is hereby given, that application hn 
iK-en made in writing to the common council <> 
said citv of Duluth. aod filed iu roy otJice, praj 
ing for license to sell intoxicating liiiuor* fo- 
iheterin comrreocing on Aug. 15, l'>94, an<: 
tor.niuBtingon .Vug. 15.1895, by the following 
I^ersoD, and at the following place as blated in 
said application respectively, to-wit : 

James Sim;>.son, at 3'Ji Lake avenui- friutb. 

Said apiilication will be le-ard and deter 
minAii by .said commou council of tho city oi 
Dulnth. at the council chamber iu said city o! 
Duluth. in .St. Louis County, MioDeeotn, on 
Monday, the 3d day of Bepteiubor, 1*94, at >• 
o'clock p. m.. of t'uai <lay. 

Witnes.s my h.-.nd end seal of said city of Du- 
luth, this ISth day of -lUguit, A, D, 1S94, 

C. E. RiCHABDSOX, 

City Clerk. 
( (Corporate ) 
i Seal. J 

Aug. 16-14t 



CONTRACT WORK. 



Office of Board of Public Works, ( 
City oi Uulutli, Minn , Aug. 20, 1S94. S 
.Se.^led biiis will be received by the 
board of public works in .ind for the cor- 
por.ition of the city of Duluth, .Minneso- 
ta, at their office in said city, until 10 a. 
m., on the 7th day of September, A. D. 
iSqL ff"" tne construction of a twelve- 
foot plank sidewalk on the north side of 
F'irst street in said city from Fifth av- 
enue west to a point lifty iect east of 
Sixth avenue west according to plans 
and specitications on file in the vfdcc of 
said board. 

A ccrtilied check or a bond with .at 
Icist two (2) sureties in the sum of lif- 
teeii ( 151 dollars must accomnany each 
bid. 

The said board reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids, 

M. j. Davis, 
President. 
I Seal. I 

Ollicial: 
A. M. KiLGORi:, 

Clerk Board of Public Works. 
Aug-23— lot. 



/ \FFICK OF LAKK SCPEltlOK KLEVATOK 
* ' e iiiipany, Diduth, Mliin., .luly 27, 18<.U. No- 
tice is hereby given ib.it .-t<ick certiticMtK N»i. 
82'.). dated May -Jl. 1811(1. for tifteeu shares, and 
CPrtiticatr« No. Urt), dated M.irrh 31. 1893. f<irty 
shares stoek in this company have be.-n lost «>r 
f tolen. All iiorBous are e.tiition(><l agi.inht ueco- 
tiating the .-;ime. Application has bei-ii made 
for the ii*«>ue of duplicates therefor. Lake Su- 
perior Elevator company, by 

GeobucSi'Sxc'er, Proaidcnt, 




V. 






L 





An Able Address Delivered Before the Am- 
erican Bar Association by Moorfield 
Storey, of Massachusetts. 



Necessary That the Character of Legisia 
tors be Raised and Bribery Stripped 
of Every Cloak. 



CDurt and jury. When men's !)assions 



men s , 
are as strongly enlisted as thev are in 
these disputes, the most perfect niteg- 
rity and the greatest wisdom are needed 
to adjust them. Absolute contidence in 
the arbiters is essential. Let it once be 
believed by the laborer that the leffisia- 
ture has been bought, and how long will 
it be before we witness a riot which wiil 
be perhaps a civil war?" 



NEXT GREAT RACING EVENT. 



It is 



the Pocket From Which the Money 
Comes at Which We Must 
Strike. 



Saratoga, N. Y., Aug. 23.— The an- 
nual address before the American Bar 
association was delivered this morning 
by Moorfield Storey, of Massachusetts. 
The reports of the standing committees 
were submitted, iveports were also re- 
ceived from the special committees on 
uniform state laws; on expression and 
clafsitication of the law, and the federal 
code of criminal procedure.' 

Mr, Storey said: "Changes are tak- 
ing place in our theories of government 
which we cannot afford to ignore. When 
wejemeraber the wonderlul exhibition 
at Chicago which crowned the civiliz- 
ation of 4C0 years, and contrast the 
spleixhd prospect upon which our eyes 
rested a year ago with the scenes of 
bloodshed and conflagration in the same 
city during the conflict whose echoes are 
even now ringing in our ears, we may 
well inquire what the change means. 

"Every observer of our political his- 
tory during the past twenty years must 
have been struck with the change which 
has taken place in the attitude of our 
people towards the funaamental princi- 
p'es of our government. Large bodies 
ol cur fellow citi/ens insist that because 
they choose not to work no one else shall 
work in their place; that every man who 
wishes to follow a certain trade shall join 
.in association which they form and sub- 
mit his liberty to its control, of else aban- 
don his calling; and that if a man re- 
fiise- to employ on the terms which they 
dictate, he shall employ no one else. 
Upon claims like these are justified the 
efforts to prevent the employment of 
non-union men by refusing to work with 
them, by boycotting employers who allow 
them to work and by murderous attacks 
upon them when they take the place of 
the strikers. 

"Respect for the result of elections 
seen-s to be disappearing, and political 
partisans are ready apparently to resort 
to ary expedient to enable them to retain 
or to acquire power. There is to be 
heard every day adverse comment re- 
garding congress, state legislatures and 
city aldermen and councilmen, and dis- 
trust of their acts is generally felt. For 
my present purpose I mention it as evi- 
dence that the leading members of the 
house of representatives do not trust that 
bo<i •, and frame their rules accordingly. 
"Loss of faith in the legislature is loss 
of fa:th in representative government, 
loss of faith in the people themselves, 
and this feeling really lies at the root of 
the changes in public opinion on funda- 
mental principles which I have noted. 
Bribery is made the excuse for anarchy. 
The danger against which we guard in 
constitutions, and which in conversation 
we recognize and deplore is the danger 
that private interests can afford to pav, 
tor the privilege^which they seek, prices 
which the ordinary legislator cannot re- 
fuse. 

"In many states certainly there has 
grown up an irresponsible body between 
the people and their representatives 
which undertakes to sell legislation and 
finds the business extremely profitable. 
When the legislature meets, each profes- 
sional lobbyist has a body of members 
who will listen readily to his 
advice and whose votes he can influence 
to a greater or less extent. Certain 
larje corporation which are likely to be 
interested in legislation adopt the same 
methods of selecting representatives, 
and each has a cohort of disciplined 
supporters. The issues upon which 
these representatives have been chosen 
have played no part in the campaign, 
have been discussed in no political 
meeting, have attracted no public atten- 
tion. The real question that is to divide 
the legislature which thev choose is 
whether one party or another shall 
acquire the right to control the streets 
of some great city. 

"The lobbyist also plays a prominent 
part in the selection of the speaker of 
the house and pays well for it, the pri- 
vate or personal interests at stake being 
sometimes enormous, and the corrupti- 
ble lawmakers greatlv prohtby the trans- 
action. Committee decisions are also 
affected by these evil agencies, and it is 
only alter some designing bill is favor- 
ably reported that the public awaken to 
the danger of the situation. 

"In congress, too, investigations of al- 
leged corruptions are notably fruitless. 
Net criminals alone, but men of wealth 
and standing for years have paid the of- 
ficers of the law to neglect or to discharge 
their duty. Cireat corporations and pri- 
vate citizens have paid large sums to 
men of political influence in return£for 
legislative favors or for insurance 
against hostile laws, while humble men 
have paid for the permission to earn 
their living. In the greatest and richest 
city of our land, the government of laws 
has given place to a government of cor- 
ruption and blackmail. New York has 
had virtue enough at least to begin re- 
form and has learned what honest men 
never sufficiently realize, how essentially 
and necessarily weak is any combination 
•f scouBdrels. 

"The character of legislators must be 
raised, and bribery stripped of every 
cloak. Public opinion must be brought 
to recognize the truth that it is not the 
comparatively poor, weak, and often un- 
educated man, who receives the bribe, 
but the strong, rich, and able man, who 
pays, at whose door lies the sin of cor- 
ruption. The tempter is as bad as the 
mar. whom he tempts. If v/c cut off the 
lountain, the rivulet ceases to flow. It is 
the pocket from which the money comes 
at which we must strike, if corruption is 
to be stayed. The public must realize the 
truth that the man who know- 
ingly employs a dishonest agent, 
gives him money to accomplish an ob- 
ject, and closes his eyes to everything 
but the result, is just as guilty of everv 
corrupt act which that agent does as if 
he did it himself. 

"In dealing with the delicate qnestionr. 
between labor and capital, which are 
pressing upon us, the legislature is the 



The Futurity is Now tho Chief Topic in Gotliatn 
Sporting Circles. 
Nkw York. Aug. 23.— The chief topic 
in racing circles is the Futurity, the 
richest stake for 2 yeai-;ilds in this 
country, which is to be run off on the 
track of the Coney Island Jockey club at 
Sheepshead Bay Saturday. Xone of the 
youngsters that are to start have shown 
anything like consistent form, and one 
new candidate after another for the 
honors of 2-years racing has come to 
the front, only to be run down by a new 
one. 

In the beginning of the season it was 
thought that Jacob Ruppcrt had the 
stakes at his mercy with Ciotham, 
Counter Tenor and Manchester, for they 
had been running half miles in trials in 
record time for racing and they were un- 
doubtedly as good lookers as any that 
had been seen in former years. But 
(Jotham broke down, and soon after 
Counter Tenor went amiss, leaving Man- 
chester as the only one of the string to 
be depended upon. He did not show 
high form in exercise or in any of his 
races and it looked like a hc>peless case. 
Then Mr. Ruppert put John Campbell 
in charge of the lot. The horses were 
taken to Saratoga and have all rounded 
to, so that they are in about as good 
condition as they were in the early 
sprmg. Gotham is not in the Futurity, 
but the other two are in it, and their 
trials show good form. Last week Man- 
chester ran 6 furlongs over the Saratoga 
track in i :i4'- and Counter Tenor the 
same distance in 1:15. In tlie race 
Lamley will have the mount on Man- 
chester, while Garrison will ride Counter 
Tenor. Col, Ruppert makes no secret 
of the fact that he hones to win with the 
latter. 

Gideon & Daly will be well represent- 
ed by Butterflies, Waltzer and Keenan 
and Mr. Gideon thinks highest of the 
filly first named. She was as fast, if not 
faster than any of the colts in training in 
the spring but broke down. She has re- 
covered, however, and is now ,all right 
again, although one race would probably 
be all'she wanted. Waltzer has won a 
lot of rich stakes, but she has not shown 
consistent form. K'eenan is the pet of 
the stable, but he resembles Brother 
Patron, in that he is a good looker and 
worker, but does not run fast enough to 
win when he is sent to the post. If But- 
terflies trains all right up to the day of 
the race she will not lack backers 
for she is as fast a filly as 
has been seen in years. Waltzer has 
worked three-quarters in compary with 
Keenan in 1:15 at Saratoga. Butterflies 
will have her final trial today, but the 
time is not apt to be made public. 

Edward Corrigan has Handsome and 
Leo Lake, but it is doubtful if either will 
go to the post. The only one from Mar- 
cus Daly's stable which has shown 
futurity form has been Sadie, hut 
she IS far below average, and the stable 
may not be represented .it the post. 
Pierre Lorrillard's best is Liza, and al- 
though she has run well in good com- 
pany, she does not seem to be in the 
class with the others mentioned. 

Louis Stuart thinks he has in Monaco 
a very hijh-class animal and will prob- 
ably send him to the post, although he 
has not done much in the high-class 
company. Perry Belmont's Magnetism 
colt IS undoubtedly fast, but he is a bad 
actor at the post and uses up a good deal 
of strength in fighting. He will go, how- 
ever, and should be prominent for a 
while at least. Agitator is the only one 
of the Keene string which is thought to 
be equal to the emergency, and with 
Taral up the colt will not be neglected. 
The Oneck stables may have two in 
Its string for Doggett has done fairly 
well. California is the one on which Mr. 
Knapp pins his hopes, and with Doggett 
up she is pretty sure not to get much 
the worst of the start. A lot of others of 
more or less speed are among the likely 
starters, the most favored of the lot 
being Connoisseur, which showed a turn 
of speed at Morris Park. Utica runs to- 
day and on his race depends his appear- 
ance on Saturday, as he is the only one 
in the Dwyer-Croker string of much 



account. 



CHARGES AGAINST WELLMAN. 

Claimed He Did Not Take Enough Provisions 
for the Party. 

London, Aug. 23.— The Pall Mall Ga- 
zette in an article on the Wellman Arc- 
tic expedition says it is stated that the 
Norwegian members of the party assert 
the unfitness of the Americans who ac- 
companied the expedition to take part 
in such an enterprise. 

Mr. Hyerdahl, of the university of 
Christiania, who was one of the party in 
a letter written at Waldon island, stated 
that the provisions taken by the expedi- 
tion were not sufficient, and that all the 
memoers were obliged to live on short 
rations and drink salt water obtained by 
melting ice. As a result of this he was 
made ill. 

The Gazette further says that in fair- 
ness to Mr. Wellman the public should 
suspend judgment until the explorer 
shall have returned and been given a 
chance to defend himself. 



TWENTY-FIV E THOU SAND IDLE. 

The Great Textile Strike at Fall River Now a 
Lockout. 

Fall Rivek, Mass., Aug. 23.— The 
great textile strike here developed today 
into a lockout and as a result 25,000 mill 
operatives in the city of Fall River will 
be idle. Notices were posted in the mills 
today that tonight every mill optrated 
by members of the Manufacturers asso- 
ciation would shut down indefinitely. 

These mills include every establish- 
ment engaged in the manufacture of 
print cloth and the shut down throws 22,- 
645 men and women out of work. There 
are at present 2500 who have voluntarily 
quit work, which swells the tot.il to about 
25,000 idle operatives. 



Gladstone in Good Health. 

LoM)f)N, Aug. 23. -Alarming reports 
were circulated here and elsewhere to- 
d-iy in regard to the health of Mr. (;iad- 
stone. Ihe latter's secretary, in reply 
to the telegrams asking it the aged 
statesman was ill, announced dining the 
afternoon that there was no truth in the 
sensational report, adtling that Mr. 
Gladstone was erjjying his usual good 
health. 



The 

Saturday 

Herald. 

Always 

Eight 

Pages, often 

Ten and 

Sometimes 

Sixteen. 

Prints more 

Local, 

More 

Social, 

More 

Telegraph 

And 

More 

General 

News 

Than 

Any 

Other 
5 Saturday 
# Or 
Sunday 
Paper 
At the 
Head 
Of the 
Lakes. 
Advertisers 
Who 
Use 
The 

Saturday 
Herald 
Have no 
Cause 

To Complain. 
Their 

Announce- 
ments 
Are 

Read by 
All 

Duluth 
And 

St. Louis 
County. 



The 
Saturday 

Herald. 



THE DULUTH EYENIKG HERALP ; THCRSDAY, ATTUUST Sa, 1894 

ial" 





.^SL 



IMS. 



_ (lonncil ('hambar. ) 

Dnhitli, Miuu., Aok, 2'J. 1s<)J. f 

Koffular Moot n^'. 

Koll caU. 

i./,!r.1f"*;7'V.''®'"""''> <'»irifiton8CTi. Vox. Er..np, 

«m Tr..vi 11? '''''V,^'' '*''"• ^»°' «la'£o.i, Patter^ 
aou, Iroviiljoii. Mr. I'resident— IG. 

Absent— None. 



I'liRxi'dAu;;, ::0, 1,S94. 
Apjtrovwl Auk. 21, ],S94. 



Uay T. Lewts. 
Uiiyor, 



imuatea of last ; nootiug wore aiiprove.i. 



tlio 



Presentation of Pctiiions and Oilier Communi- 
cations. 



Hoard of lire rommisKionors for usp 
l.hono poles-Ri.f,.rro<l to comiiiittoo ou 
partmcut. 



of tplo- 
tire (lo- 



Streets, Alleys and Sidewalks. 

To th« Presiilont and Coinmou Council : 
Yonrcomrnilteeoii ,«tinotp, allnyg and «ide- 

DnIutI, S root ra-lway fur |..rn>i>.ion t'l proc 

; f t7,«'s.!l'rnM «"i'"''°<' Kat.way at tliA foot 
or tlio H«vontli Avemi"' hifline 
siderod the samp, recomnuod tlio 
tho followinK resolution: 



havinj? con- 
adoptioa of 



h. M. PATTERSOy, 

L. ('iibisti:nse.v, 

h'.b'. MlTCHEl,!,. 

Coniiiiiltop. 



tvVii^r* P-Smltl,,o!.jccfiouf-> Kra.linc Sovon- 
tj-Urst uveimo WRst, aud Duluth 8t.rcet llaMway 
company to oroct covere<t Kateway-Ref.Trcd 
to toinimtteo on ^troi-ts, alleys and sidewalks. 



W. \V. McMi'iin 
witii 



for Dormission toconnoct 



witii alloy Bowor.Wost Duluth Land company 

I'l • 'iJ"J*'-*tiusr aKuinst sowor in Fifty-«fth 

ao.rty-Kcforrod to committee ou drains, bowors 



and parks. 



W. K. Mathews ot al, for use of First avonue 
west as dray sta,.d-K,.|erred t,. committee on 
ordin'.fuce and judiciary. 



Thcndoro Hollister et al, askinT for more care 

r^iiw'f'". '.'"*' '*Pf'""'-«'l ^~> committee ou 
railroads and transportation. 



Sf^lf iTfn *'"'* *•'* petition of the Duluth 
Stieot Railway company for i ormisMon to erect 
aud ma.atniii a covered approacli at tho 
..worrud.,f thoyovouth AvonGo luclino pro 
vided w th Kat«s for nsp lu eniorKoucv, ha aud 
IS horfhy »rautod until further ordered. Pro- 
vided the constractu.n ol said covorod Kat.- 
svay be subject to tiie approval of llm board of 
public works: and further provideil timt the 
control and operation of said tjates be under 
direction ot the polic(> dcparomout. 

Ald.'rmaii Paft.rsou moved tho »doi)tiou of 
Iho flaio^KV^lf :'* ""^ '•"'■^'"••^ "<^""t-» ""- 

Yeas-Aldermen (.'liristenecn, (;<>x, Even- 
l'T?\ f/',>W8niHh, Harwood Haio Lerch' 
Mitchell. Nelson.. Oie, Olafson, PatlirsonT Trt 
vilhou, Mr. President— 15. 

NayB— Getty. 



< ' O Carlson, retaining wall at rear of lot 
4H Kast Kifth street $7(; ^ 

(irorffc R Kiutf A Co., cunstrnction of 
Fourtei'iith avenue east 4,{)li 30 

Aronsou A: Grant, si«iewalk on south side 
of Kourth strei't, Tenth to Eleventh 
avoiuies west.. _.. H5 -g 

M C Hurke. imiirovement of Fifth ave- 
nuo west. Huperior street to 8t Paul fc 

Duluth tracks 2.121 .15 

Aldi riiKiu P.Utersf.n moved the adoj.liou of 

111!- r.solutioii. audit was declarwl adopted 

iijioii till' following,' vote: 

Voa.'j Aldoriucn Christiansen. Cot. Kvcns, 
f<iench. (ietty. (ioldsniith. Harwood, llajc, 
Lorch, Mitclirll, Nelson, Oie, Olafsou, Pattcr- 
fcou. Mr. Pre.sidout— 1.5. 

Nay.s— None. 

Passed Aujf. 20. 1S94. 

Ai>proved Aug, 21, 1894. 

Ray T. Lewis, 
Mayor. 



Passed Ang. ::0, I'm. 
Aoprovod Aug. 21, 1894. 



Bay T. Lnwra, 
Mayor. 



An.l.T8on& Djiuir.dson and Jam(>s Simpson, 



api>lications ft.r lir|uor license 
committee ou puiice aud license. 



Referred to 



Board of Public Works. 

Eslimatea to A. & D. San-r. Arouson & Grant. 
John Hoyer, submitting profile of grade on 
Minnesota ayenus. from Spruce to Dundee, rec- 
ommending iniprivemeut of Minne6<.ta avenno, 
Spruce to DundcMj bids and awards of contract 
to .lolm RoyoT foj sidewalk on Commerce street; 
nj V'^^yJ-^a"^ an/1 AuKust Bartholdi. sweepius^ 
\n v'.';«'i"-'Ji' *" ^"'" ^'»-^' sweeping District 
•(. f\ I'-I •; i" ""u^'?""' sweeping District No. 
.1, t-> I nti.st h,ui,'el", for improvement of Soveuty- 
nrst avenue west, and recoiuiiionfiing that the 

?«!yi??'7®'" '"•'■';*'''« *-*^^''^"'»'->- «8 superin- 
tendent of raamt«inance-Ref erred to committee 
on streets, alleys lud sidowalks. 



Reported break icu of fountain at Superior 
street and Loudon Road-Received aud filed. 



necommending extension of Twenty-first av- 
r'fTi? wostsform.'snvnr, and in reference toFiftv- 
tifth a'ley sewer -Referred to committee on 
dra-ns, sewers and parks. 



Reports of Standing Committees, 



City Properly. Buildings and Markets. 

To th" Prosidnnt .• nd Common Council: 



To tho President and Common Council: 

Your committee on street.8, allevs audside- 
walkstowhom was reierred the commnni,> 
S,,"",\!.'".'"" [he board of public works dated Aug. 
UK im. submitt'Uf,' prot'lc of ostiblisbed -ra.le 
ou Aliuuosota avenue, having coosicfored" the 
same, recommend the adoption of the follow- 
ing resolution: 

K. M. Patteeson, 
L. Chrtstexsen, 

K. F, MlTCnELL. 

(.'ommittee. 
ReeolvGrl that the g.ado o5,tab]ished bv the 
board o( public works Antr. 20, 1.S94. on Minne- 
sota avenue, in the city of Duluth. Mionei^ofi, 
from Onndee street to Spruce str.<et, be and 
the same IS hereby 8i>proved by the common 
council ot the ciiy of Duluth as th(3 estatilisbid 
grade on s-id avenue within the above d- • 
scribed limits. 

Alderman Patterson moved the adoption of the 
re.M.lution, and it was declared adopte<l ui)ou 
lh(( lollowiug vote: 

Yeas— Aldermen (^hristensen Cox, Evens. 
rT". Vi!'u",Y' Goldsmith, Harwood, Hale 
Lerch. Mitchell, Nelson. Oie, 01af=>on, Pat- 
terson, Trevillion, Mr. President-16. 

Nays— None. 

Passed Aug. LO, lf(P4. 

Apiirovcd Aug. 21, 1*94. 

Ray T. Lewis, 
Mayor. 




same, recommend tho adoption of the followin" 
resolution : 

«KO. Wm. GOLDS.HITH. 

B. F. Mitchell, 

R. 8. Lebch. 

<'ommittee. 
Resolved, that the estimate submitted by 
Kadclilfe A \\ iMoi ghby of work done by Fredin 
<t Wilson <m their contract for construction of 
t entral hre hall be and is hereby approved.and 
the city clerk 18 directed to draw Unorder on 
t he city treasurer for. +-34L) to pay the same, as 
per contract. 

Alderman Goldsinith moved the adoption of 
the resolution, and it was declared adopted 
ti pon the following vote : 

Yeas— Aldermen Christensen, (%)x. Kveiis, 

«-^°f°:/^*'^!.^'\G"'''^'"i*''' Harwood Halo.Lerch, 
Mitcholl. Nelson. Oie, Olafson, Patterson. 
Irevillion, Mr. President— 16. 

Nays— None. 

Passed Aug. 20, t»4, ' 

Approved Aug. 21. 1894. 

Eay T. Lewis, 
Mavor. 



Claims and Accounts. 

To the President and Common Council : 

Your committee on claims and accounts ti 
whom was referre d the fire deparlment bi'lp 
lor month of July, liaviag considered the 
same, recommend the adoption of the followinir 
resolution: 

W. Harwoou. 

W.M. (iETTY, 

('ommittoe. 

Resolved that tho bill of J. C. Cox of $')0 50 

for cedar poles be and is hereby 

approved and tho city clerk is hereby directed 

to draw an order on the city tfoasurer to p.iy 
the same. 

.Vlderman Getty moved tho adoption of the 
resolution, and : t was declared adopted 
upon the following vote : 

Yoas— .Vldermen Christensen, Cox, Evens 
Hronch, Getty Goldsmith, Harwood. Hale, 
Lerch. Mitchell. Nelson, Oie. Olafson, Patterson 
Trevilhon. Mr, Preeidont-16, 

Nays— None. 

Passed Aug, 20, 18H. 

Approved, Au-?, 21, 1894, 

Ray T, Lewis. 
Mayor, 



To the President and Common Council : 

Your committee on streets, allevs and side- 
walks, to whom was referred the estimates by 
tUo board of public works, having con.Kitierod 
the fame,. recommend the adoption of the fol- 
lowing resolution : 

E. M, Patteuson, 
L. Chbistenmen, 
E. F. Mitchell, 

Committee. 
Re.solvoil. that tho esiimates submitted by tli-i 
board of public works Aug. 20, IMM, to contrac- 
tors be and are hereby confirmed, and the city 
clerk is directed to draw orders ou the city trea- 
surer to pay tho same, as loUows : 
.A. & D Sang, coustructin-,' Fourth street 
from Piedmont avenue toTwontv-fifth 
avenue west, and from Twenty-sixth 
avenue west to Twenty-eighth avenue 
west.. $5,313 72 

J W Preston, crosswalks 39 78 

Aronson & Grant, 8-foot sidewalk, north 
side Morse street from Lake avenue to 
dock line.. . 4-, 43 

John Boyer, sidewalk east side Eighth 
avenue west. Third to Ninth streot.s, 
and west sido from Third street to 
Hfth .street 98 70 

John Boyor, sidewalk north side Second 
street. Eighteenth to Twenty-first ave- 
nuoE east „ 310 24 

Alderman Patterson mofod the adoption of 
the resolution, and it was declared adopted 
upon the following vote : 

Yeas— Aldermen Christensen, Cox. Evens, 
jrench. Getty, (i<ildsmith, Harwood. Hale, 
Lerch. Mitclieil. Nelson. Oie. Oiafson, Patterson, 
Trevillion, Mr. President— 16. 

Nays— None. 

Passed Aug. 23, 1.S94. 

Approved, Aug. 21, 1894. ' 

Ray T. Lewis, 
May<!r. 



To the President and Common Council : 

Your committee on street-i, alleys and side- 
walk- to whom was referred the award of 
contract for improvement «>f Vermilion road 
li.iving couHiden^d tliesame. r<>cominou<l the 
adoption of tho tollowiug resolution : 

E. M. Patterson, 

L. CilKlSTLS.SEN, 

E. F. Mitchell. 

Committee. 
RM.soivod that the award of contract made 
Ape. l.<. l>i)4. by the board of public works to 
\V,laauiCavaua.diforthe improvement of the 
\ermilon road, from its intai sect ion with thi- 
VVood/iml avenue extension, t-) the north l<no 
ol section. 5-.1I-U west, be and is hereby con- 
urmed by th(! common cemncil. 

Aldermaii Patterson moved the adoption of 
the resolution and it was declared adopted by 
tho following vote : 

Ye.is-Aidermfn Christoaeen, Cox, Evens 

M,t^f ni? v'^' ^^"l<'«"J''}i. Harwood, Hale.Lerch 
Mtchell Nelson, Oie, OlBfson, Patterson, Tre- 
villion, .Mr. Proaidont— IG, 

Nays— None. 

Passed Aug. 20. 1x94. 

Api.roved Aug. 21, ls94. 

Bay T. Lew is. 
Mayor, 



To the President and ( ommon Council : 

Your committee on streets, alleys and side- 
walkp, to wliom was referred the report of the 
board ot public works, rfcommendiug the im- 
piovement of the Morris Thomas road. haviuK 
coii"iderod the same, recommend the adoption 
of t he tollowiug ros.dutiou : 

E. M. PATTEnSON, 
L. ClIUISTENSEN, 

K. F. Mitchell. 

(."omniittee. 
In the matter of a report of the board of pub- 
lic works, dated July 30, 1894 : 

It is hereby ordered by tho Common Council of 
the City of Duluth : 

That, the boanl of poblic worksof the city of 
UuluUi cause the following impiovements to 
be made to wu: 

Tliat a roadway 69 foot in width be cleared 
along the section line between sections ?) and 
^1. t<)wnshii> r>(). range 14 west : that a road 24 
foot in W!( th be graded and that a roadwav 10 
feet in width bo gravelled iu same; that provi- 
sion be made for carrying off storm water. 

That said board cause said work to be let by 
contract as provid'd by law, and after said 
work shall be placed under contract said board 
shall proceed without delay to assess 7.5 per 
cent of tie amount, as nearly as it can ascer- 
tain the same which will be required to pay the 
co.«ts and ueceseary expenses of such improve- 
ment together with tho cost of an easement in 
lands for slopes or retaining walls for cnt« for 
mis, in connection with said improvement ; also 
for changing or diverting streams and water 
courses; also for constructing, laying and re- 
piriDg cross walks aud sidewalks, retaining 
walls, area v/alls, gutters, sewers, aud also for 
private gutters and sewers, and all other legiti- 
mate purposes authorized by the city rharter 
and the amendments thereto, including ten (10) 
per cent npon the amount, which shall be 
added to the assessment to defray necessary ex- 
penfos of making survey, plans, specifications 
and superiotoudenco upon the real estate to 
bo benohted by said improvement, as near as 
may be to tho benefit resulting thereto, as pro- 
vided by law. It being the opinion of the 
council that real estate to be assessed for such 
improvement can be found benefited to the ex- 
tent of costs and expenses necessary to bo in- 
curred theriiby. If the amount so assessed shall 
be insuthcient to complete the work. then, after 
the completion of said work the board of public 
works 18 hereby ordered to make a final assess- 
ment in the same manner as hereinbefore de- 
scribed to nay for the same. 

.Vldeimaii Patterson moved the adoption of 
t.'ie resolution, and it was declared adopted 
upon the following vote : 

Yeas-Aldermen Christensen, Cox, Evens, 
Jrench, Getty, Goldsmitli, Lerch. Mitchell 
Nelson, Oie, Olafson, Patterson, Trevil- 
lion, Mr. President— 14. 

Nays— Harwood, Hale— 2. 
Passed Aug. 20, 1894. 
Approved Aug. 21, 1S94. 



Motions and Resolutions. 

Ry Aldeiman (ioldsmith : 

Resolution to Build Sidewalk. 

Resolved that the common council of the city 
of Oiilntb deem itueeesBary that a new K-f«iot 
si lewalk bo built on the .south si.lo of 
1 ulijiotto street from (Vdar ^treet t > the west- 
orlj, line of block 6, Duluth lioiKhts. Fifth Di- 
vihion. and on the north siue (,f r'almetto street 
from Highland .-ivonue to Ebouy avenue and. 

Resolved, that the Iward of (jublie works aro 
hereby directed aud required to publish in the 
ofiicinl newspaper of tho city, a notice to all 
owueis and occupants of any and all lots or 
parcels of laud abutting on Palmetto 
street witliin the above descrdjcd limita 
to build so much of said sidewalk 
as adjoins their lot or lot.s, at bis. 
\i»T or their own proper expense and charge, and 
HI accordance with plans and specifications on 




shall be St f; ted in saiil notice, and in accordance 
with said iil;ius and specification!-, the sRine 
shall be built or rebuilt by the board of public 
works of the city, and tho full cott and e> p.-nsa 
thereof, tot'jther with 10 iier cent additijiunl f<ir 
co.st of Bur\-ey, plans and snperiuteiidonce, will 
be asse.ssed against their s.iid lots, 

.\ldermau Goldsmith moviHltho adoption of 
the re.->olution, and it was declar-d adopted 
upon the following vote : 

Y'eas— Aldermen Christensen. Cox, Evens, 
French, Getty, Goldsmith, Harwood, Hale, 
Lerch. Mitchell, Nel.soa. Oie, Olafson, PatUr- 
8OU, Trevillion, Mr. President— I'i, 

Nays— None. 

Passed Au-r, 20, 1S94, 

Approval Aug, 21, 1S34, 

Rat T. Lewis, 
Mayt>r. 



By Alderman Oie: 

Resolution to Build Sidewalk. 

Resolved that the common conncil of the city 
of Duluth deem it necessary that a tempo- 
rary 3-foot sidewalk bo Vjuilt <jn the easterly 
side of Twenty-second aveuae west, betweoa 
Ihird street and Fourth street, and 

Resolved, that the board of jiublic works aro 
hereby directed aud re<4uin-d to publish in tho 
official newspaper of the city, a notice to all 
owners and occupants <if any and all lots or par- 
cel.-^ of land abutting on the above 
named avenue, between the limits described 
to build .so mnch of said sidewalk as 
adjoins t heir lot or lots, at his. her or tlieir own 
proper exjionso and charge', and in accordance 
with plans and sf>ecifications on file in the office 
of the l^iard. within twenty day.s after the first 
publication of said notice, and if such «.wner <ir 
occiqiant fails to build said sidewalk witiiiu the 
tinv designated, which shall bo state<l in said 
notice, and in accordance with said plan.s and 
.specifications, the same shall Ix' built or rebuilt 
by the btiard of public works of the citv and the 
full cost and expense thereof, together with 10 
percent additional for cost of survey, plan.s and 
superintendence, will be assessed against their 
said lots. 

Alderman Oie moved the adoption of 
the resolution, and it was declared adopted 
upon the following vote : 

Yeas— Aldermen Christensen. C/OX, Evens. 
Irench, (*etty. Goldsmith, Harwo.Ml. Hsle. 
LeTch. Mitchell, Nelson. Oie. Olafson, Pa^ 
erson, Trevillion, Mr. President,— W. 

Nays— None, 

Passed Aug, 20. 1894. 

Approved Aug. 21, 1.S94. 

Ray T. Lewis. 
Mayor. 



By Alderman Getty : 

Be it resolved that the presidents of the 
Iradesaud Laoor assembly and the jobbers 
union respectively, be and they are hereby re- 
quested to imrne.iidtfcly appoint a committee of 
three from each of saiil bodies to confer with 
the committees from the council and chamber 
of commerce m the panding investigation 're- 
garding the pnrcha.se of the Duluth Gas and 
>> at or company plant. 

Aldennan (Jetty moved tho adoption of 
the resolution and tho resolution was declared 
lost ui)on the following vettc: 

Yeas- Aldermen Christensen, Cox, Evens. 
French, Getty, (toklsmith Harwood. Hale. 
Lerch, MitcheU, N elson, Oie, Olafson. Pat tereon , 
Irevillion, Mr. President -It). 

Nays— None. 

Passed August 20. 1894. 

Approved, .\ugast 21, 1894. 

Bay T. Lew is. 
Mayor. 



Ray T. Lewis, 
Mavor. 



Ordinance and Judiciary. 

To tho President and (Common Council : 

Your committee on ordinance and judiciary 
to whom was referred the ordinance providint 
fortheoxtensionof gas and water mains in 
£-ast tifch street from the ttirminu", e.istward- 
ly to the west line of Tenth avenue oast, having 
oonsidereil the same, recommend tho adoi)- 
tion of tho following ampiidment. 

.f.\MEs T. Hale, 
R, S. Lebch, 
N. N. Oie. 

(Committee. 
By striking out section 3 thereof, aud bv num- 
berini,' section 4, section 3. 

Alderman Hale moved the adoption of the 
amendment, audit was declared adopted upon 
the following vote : 

Yeas— Aldermen Christensen, Cox, Evens, 
trench, Getty, Goldsmith, Harwood, Hale. 
Lerch, Mitchell, Nehon, Oie, Olafson, Patter- 
son, Trevillion, Mr. President— 10. 

Nays— None. 

Passed August 20, 1894. . . 

Approved, August III, 1S94. 

Bay T. Lewis, 
Mayor. 



To the Pro.sident aud C(mimon Council: 

Yonr committee on streets, alleys and side- 
walks, to whom was referred assoi-sment rolls 
submitted by the board of public works, having 
considered tue same, recommend the adoption 
of the following resolution: 

E. M. Patteusov, 
L. Christensen, 
E. F. Mitchell, 

Committee. 

Resolved that the asfossment rolls submitted 
by tho board of public works Aug. 20. l^yt, be 
and are hereby confirmed by the common cour.- 
C'las fdlows: 

To defray in fuU expense of constructing a fi- 
foof sidewalk on tho north sido of Srcond street 
from Eighteenth avenue east to Twenty-first 
avenue east. 

To defray in full expense of 8foot sidewalk on 
Eighth avenue west; on e.ist side from Third to 
Ninth; on west side. Third to Fifth street. 

To defray in full, expense of .H-f<vot sidewalk 
on' north side Morse street from Lake aveuuo to 
deick line. 

Alderman Patterson moved the adoption of 
tho resolution, and it was declared adopted 
upon the following vote : 

Yeas— Aldermen Christensen. Cox, Evens. 
French. Gettv. Goldsmith, Harwood, Halo, 
Lcrcl). MifcJiell.Nelsou, Oie, Olafson, Patterson. 
Irevillion. Mr. Presideut^l6. 

Na.vs— None. 

Passed Aug. 20, 1894. 

Ai)provd Aug. 21,1894. 

Ray T. Lewis, 
Mayor. 



To tho President and Common Council : 

Your committee ou streets, alleys and side- 
walks to whom was referred the report of the 
board of public works recommending the im- 
provement of " •'= • ••- 

having ce>n 
adoption 



By -Alderman Lorch : 

Resolved, that the boaid of public works ad- 
vertise for sprinkling Fifth street from Lake 
avenue to Sixth avenue west. 

UiKin motion of Alderman Nelson the resolu- 
tion was referred to the board of public works 
for investigation and report. 



By Alderman Hale : 

Resolvnd. that until further ordered the 
Lakeside Street Railway compjiny is hereby au- 
thori=ed und allowed to run its cars each way 
between I<ifth avenue west and Lester river in 




Police find License. 

To the President aud Common Council : 

Y<mr committee on police aud license to 
whom WIS referred the apidicntion for lj<iuor 
license and bonri of the lieaurivuge Wine com- 
pany, having considered the same recommend 
the adoption of the following resolution : 

R. S. Lerch. 

(iEo. ^VM. Goldsmith. 

J. W. Nelsiin, 

Committee. 
RpBolved th|it the application of the Beauri- 
yagp Wine ctimpany fir a liquor license at No. 
7.i0 West .Suiierlor s'reit, t)0 and is hereby 
grniitod. And the bond .iccomjianying said ap- 
plication is hereby approved. 

Alderman Lorcli moved tho adoption of 
the resolution, and it was declared adopted 
upon the following vote : 

Yeas -.Mdermon Christensen. ('ox, Evou.s, 
French, (iettv, (JoMsniKh, Harwo<.d, Hale, 
Lorch, Mitcludl. Nnlam, Oie. Olafson, Pat- 
terson, Trevillion, Mr. President— HJ. 

Nays— None. 



To the President and Common ("ouncil : 

Y'our committee on streets, alleys and side- 
walks, to whcun was referred the as.sosismont 
roll for sidewalk on West Fonrtli street, having 
coasidored the same, recommend tho adoption 
of the following resolution: 

E. M. Pattehsox, 

L. ("HltlSTENSKN, 
E. F. MlTCHKLL, 

Committee. 
Resolved, that the arses-smont rjll submitted 
by tho board of public works Ang. Vi, 1^94. be- 
ing to defray in full the expens- of an 8-foot 
sidewalk on tho south side of Fourth street, 
from Tenth avenue west to Eleventli avenue 
west, be atd is hereby confirmed by tho com- 
mon couucil. 

Alderman Patterson moved tho adoption of 
the resolution, aud it was declared adopted 
uiKm the following vote : 

Y'eas— Aldermen Christensen, Cox. Evens, 
French, Getty, (loldsmith, Harwood. Halo, 
Lorch, Mitcholl, Nelson, Oie, Olafson, Pat- 
terson, Trevillion, Mr. President— lt>. 

Nays— None, 

Passed Aug. 20, 1S94, 

Approved, Aug, 21, 1S94. 

Ray T, Lewis. 
Mayor. 



(Jommittoe. 
In the matter of a report of the board of pub- 
lic works dated Ang. 20. 1S94. 

It is hereby ord(<red by the Common Council of 
the City of Duluth: 

Tl'nt the board of public works of the city of 
Duluth cause the following iminovcments to be 
made, to-wit: 

That Minnesota avenue from Dundee street to 
Spriire street bo graded to a temporary grade. 

That said boanl cause said work to be lot by 
contract as provided by law, and after said 
work shall be placed under contract said board 
s.iall proceetl without delay to as.ess 7S percent 
iif the amount as nearly as it can ascertain the 
same which will be required to pay the costs 
and necessiiry expens.;.s of such improvement to- 
gether with the cost of an easemmt in lands 
for slopes cr retaining walls, for cuts for fills, in 
connection with said improvement; also for 
changing or diverting stivams e.ml water 
conrses; also for constructing, Isving and re- 
pairing' cross walks and sidewalks, retaining 
walls, area walls, gutters. s(>wers. and also for 
piivate gutters and sewers, aud all other legiti- 
mate purposes authorized by the city charter 
and the amendments fh(>r<»to. including ten (10) 
per cent upon tho am(.unt which shall be adde<l 
to the assessment to dt fray necessary expenses 
of making survey, plans suecificatious and gup- 
erinteudence npoa tho real c.-fcate to be bene- 
fitted by said improvement, as near ;.s may be 
to the benefit resulting thereto, as provided by 
law. It being the opinion of the council that 
real ostat? to be assessed for such improvement 
can he found bonefittid to tl.e exte-nr of costs 
and exjienses ueceaanry to be iucurred thereby. 
If the amount so as: cssed shall be liisuflicient 
tocomplete the work. then, after the comple- 
tion of said work tho board of public works is 
hereby ordered to make a final afsessmeiit in 
the same manner as hereinbefore doscriiied to 
pay for the same. 

Alderman Patterson moved the adoption of tho 
resolution, and it was declared adopted uix)n 
tho following vote : 

Yeas -Aldermen Cox, (^hristensen. Evens, 
French, ({ottyj Goldsmith. HarwoiHi. Hale, 
Lorch, Mitchell, Ne'soii. Oie. Olafsou, Patter- 
son, Trevillion, Mr. President- 16. 

Nays — None. 

Passed Aug. 20, 1^91. 
Approved Aug. 21, L-S4. 

Rav T. Lewis, 
Mayor. 



No further business appearing, on motion of 
Alderman Nelson the council adjourned. 

Clerk of lue t ommon Council. 
< Corporate > 
^ Seal. f 



AN ORDINANCE 



Providing for the extensicn of tas and water 
mains ,a E.-ist Fifth street from the present 
5 hWL"*,.^P'^'lV the east line of lot inmber 
f l.i »ic* r • ^V'Ji'^l l>i vision, east wardJy to 

of Duh.th!'"' ' ^''"^'' "^•'''°*' ^"^ »" "'^- city 

^onlain'-"™ ^ ''""*■" "^ ""* ^ "'tJ- «' D"l«th do 

r,^^»*H^i* '• '^'^* ."* •'« ne<-wsary for the pur- 
pose of flre protection and tho lighting of tlie 

th^iilu.^LT *''*!, Vi** «='^ "^^^ water mains of 

»^f „„<".*•' ^'•"' a»ll. Water Company should bo 

s.iid cfo! viT" '" ^^'^ following streets in 

East Fifth street from the present terminus 

I ortlami Division, eastwardly to the west line of 
leuth avenue east. 

Section 2, The said Duluth Gas and Water 
Company 13 therefore hereby re.jui red and or- 
dered to cause the said mains to bo extended 
upon and.in the streets herein above named a^ 
specihod in section one of this ordinance with- 
out nnreasouaUle delay, ^tuuuco wiin 

•nurh!!'i,\' f\7f *' ''"''"•■•"^'' -^''nll take elTi-ct 
and Iv lu force from aud after ts pa^sag^• and 
publication. » "c..ub» «u« 

Passed Aug. 20, 1S94. 

Benjamin F. Howakd, 

Approved Aa«r. 21, 1894. I^«wident. 

Ray T. Lewis, 

Attest: **»»^^'- 

C. E. RU'UABDSON, 

City Clerk. 



j Corporate ) 
I Se.il f 



To the Pro.sident and ( Omnnm Council: 

Your committee ou streets, alleys and sido 
w.ilks lo whom was refenvd the estimates by 
the board of public works, liaviug considered 
the same rewmimond tho adoption of the tol- 
lowiug n .solution : 

E. M. PATIEn'^ON, 
L. f'llHISTENSBX. 

E. F. Mitchell, 

Committee. 

Re.s-olvcd that the estimates hythobosrd of 
public works to contractors bo and aro hereby 
approved" aud the city clerk is diri<cied to draw- 
orders ou tho city treasurer to pay tho same as 
followii : 



Reports of Special Committees. 

Chairman Halo of committee for purchase 
of water plant asked for further time, and was 
grant<^<l one V(>ok more in which to report. 

Introduction and Consideration ol Ordin- 
ances. 

"Tlieordinanco proviiliug for exteniion of 
gas and water mains on E.ist Fifth street from 
the present terminus opposite tho east line of 
lot 2 block 106 Portland, e.istwanll.v to th.< west 
line of Tenth avenuo east" took its socoml read- 
ing as amendeil. 

_ .Vlderman Lerch moved its final passage an I 
It was declared passed upon the following 
vote: 

Yoas— Aldermen Christensen. Cox, Evens, 
Hrench, (letty, (ioldsmith, Harwood, Hale, 
Lorch. Mitchell, Nelson, Oie. Olafson, Patter- 
son, l*rt>villion, Mr. Prosident-16. 

Nays— None. 



WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES. 

Tho Direct route to Chicago, Milwaukee and 
intermediate points. 



.i:.M pm Lv .i^aloth ArlU :10 am 

'•DO»»'"iL^ Ashland... Lv e.lOam 

:^;|? "«> Lv .Noennh Lvlll:U)pm 

.»:.?.. am, Lv Menasha Lv 10:40 pm 

4:1« nmLv Oshkoeh Lv 10;«i 

.'1:02 am Lv Fond da Lac. Lv, 

7:1.''> ami.\r Milwaukee . Lv 

J;-^^*"VV^ Waukesha Lv J>.-02pm 

9:.'i(l«mlAr.. C hi cago Lv| 5:t»pni 

Tickets Bold and bsggago checked through to 
all pointr; in the Uniteil St«t«« and Canada. 

Close connections made in Chicago with 
trains going east and south. 

For full information apply 

Gen. Pass. Agt., Milwaukee, Wis. 



pm 
»:.'>Opm 
":40 pm 




■// 



THE DULUTH EVENING HEBALD: TinTTSBAY. AUrrtJST 23, 1894. 



V 



rOUR NINES IN FRONT 



How Horses Thus Numbered Won the First, 

Second, Third and Fourth Races at 

Roby. 



The Turf Plunger Who, Owing to Supersti- 
tion, Carries a Blind Boy About as 
a Mascot. 



A Dead Hedgehog Hoodooed the First Ladas 

and a Live One Was the Second's 

Mascot. 



.'MiiH^rstition siM-nis to jio hand in hand 
with iill jninus of thnnco, and there are 
few ;;;i!nest»i's \vhodo n<it believe in luek, 
in itiaseots whieh an» apt tt) briiij; liuk 
antl in hooilmis wliich are eertain to hhist 
all ehanc»>s of siieeess. This ispartieular^ 
ly true of race track lu-ttlnt:. and so many 
iHld tliinjrs hapiH>n at the l)ii» Kwe courses 
that a certain amount of superstition is 
not to 1h> wonderiHl at. Of the tliousands 
of regular In-ttors who att»nd the races 
daily in New York, Chicago and other 
Kn>at centers, when* the sport of kings is 
ver>- popular, not a small p«"rcenta>re bc- 
lievt' that a hunchbjtck or a blind man is 
u mascot of the gilt edged v.iriety, and 
whenever these sup^Tstitioiis gamblers 
IKiss a blind man or a hunchlwiek who Is 
begging near the entrance to the track 
they are sure to drop a coin in the mendi- 
cant's hat ''for luck." 

Tlie ri'sult is that blind negrtxs and 
hunchbacked unfortunates are as thick 
an>und the ortlinary race track a.s flics 
around a sugar barrel, and both find no 
dlttlculty in getting all the '•sugar" they 
desin\ It is saitl that many of the beg- 
gars rf-ap such handsome n'turns during 
th«' racing season that they arc ablo to 
live in e<iniparative luxurj' during the 
winter nionf hs, when the idle bang tails 
are eating tluir heads off in their stables. 
KnowKnlgt^ of the power they pos.sess over 
the superstitious turf plungers often leads 
the lH>ldcst of the beggars to thn»at<>n all 
sorts of disaster to the man who refuses to 
drop a niekle into fickle fortune's human 
slot machine. Rather than be hopelessly 
ho^Mloot-tl and walk home, many a race 
track Inttor has unwillingly left a coin in 
such a mendicant's hat. 

A 8t. Ix)ni.s paper tells of a traveling 
man who nieently met a blind boy on a 
train near Cleveland. "I was intert?sted 
in the lM)y, " said the drummer. •'Heoc- 
cu]>ietl a berth in the sleeper and wa.s 
taken into meals by a stout man whose 
deportment ami dn»ss proclaiTued him to btj 
a lover f»f race horses. In the course of 
conversation with the lad he told me his 
destination was the Cleveland trotting 
mivt. adding, with singular sincerity, that 
he was a mascot. When I found out he 
w.as not joking, I questioned him and 
found that the big fellow with whtim he 
was traveling had met him at the entranc*^ 
to one <if the eastern trjvcks last year and 
had given him a dollar. 

''Luck had Ix-en against liim all tho sea- 
son, out that day ho won on every race, 
even a 20 to 1 chance IxMng included 
among his gnnd things. After tho meet 
the plunger hunted up the blind boy, gave 
him a go<.>d suit of clothes and practically 
adopted him, taking him around with him 
to race njcetings all over the country. The 
mascot Jissured me that he had a «lelight- 
ful time, having nothing to do and being 
tri'ateil 'just like a swell,' to use his own 
wonls. From curiosity I tried to enter 
into a conversation with the sport ;is to 
how the charm of the blind ex-beggar 
worked. I was politely told to mind luy 
own busines.s, but there was an air of 
prosperity and success about the big fel- 
low which convinced me that tho n'lation§ 
between tho ma.scot and himself were as 
satisfactory to employer as to employee." 

There is a verj' interesting story about 
Lord Koscbery, his Derby winner Ladas 
fuul a brace c»f hedgehogs. In his under- 
graduate days Lord Kosebery owned an- 
other Ladas. On the day before lie ran 
that horst? as he left his house in Park 
lant' h(? noticed a dead hedgehog upon tho 
grass plot, and Ladas lo.st, thus provinjf 
conclusively that so far as Lord Kosebery 
and Ladas were concerned a hedgehog was 
the worst sort of a hoodo(j. But the story 
docs not end at this point. From the day 
the first Ladas was hoodooed until the day 
of the Epsom Derby of 1S94 Lord Kosebery 
succ«>eded in dr>dging all the hedgehogs in 
England and was consefjuently surct that 
the s(.>cond Ladas would win the Derby in 
a canter. On the morning of the event, 



W0 




„.#**' 



LORD ROSEBEP.Y AXD THE HEDGEnOG. 
however, as Lord Uow^lK-ry was starting 
to sec Lada.s take his warming up gallop 
a • live hedgehog' ' ran attnjss his path. Tho 
English premier nearly had heart disejksc, 
but he pluck ily concluded to brave this hoo- 
doo, and Ladas ran jls atlvertisetl. ilo not 
only ran, he won with ea.s«'. The only ex- 
planation of this appan-nt inconsistency 
on the part of the hedgehog hoodof» is tho 
fact that tho first hedgehog wa.s dead and 
tho second one was allvf-. If a dead one in- 
stead of a live one had run across tho road 
in front of the preniier that day, Ijadas 
wouldn't have been in it when the IX-rby 
was run. 

An odd thing that happens occasionally 
on a race track is the victory one after an- 
other of hornes bearing a certain number 
on the programme. For example, at tho 
Brighton Heach track on July 12, 181*4, 
Trloriana was N'o. H on the day's pro- 
gramme, rio was Flirt, and likewist; Shel- 
ly Tuttle. They were all winners, and a 
man doubling up bis bets on a $10 note 
would have had something like |.3,000 at 
the prevailing otlds. When the race track 
followers notice such a run on a number, 
8UiK>rstition leads them to fall oyer one 
another In their eagerncse to get a few 



uoiiai-s on iiH' Horse in tlie next race, 
whose numlR>r on the programme is tho 
lucky one. Usually by that time soma 
one has dashed an umbrella in the pad> 
uock or some oiner rauii notHUKi nas uegun 
oporatiims, and the lucky numlvr horse 
comes in at the liead of the procession, 
but on the wrong end of the string of 
riic«'rs. 

At tht< Roby track early the present sea- 
son ftiur horstis — Courtney, Sonto More, 
Bret Ilarte and Tarquin — each numlK>n*d 
y on the i)rogriunme, won the (ii'st, 
second, thinl and fourth races n'spectivi«- 
ly, and by the time tlie bugle ealliHl the 
horses to the jxist for the lifth and last 
races some acute observer had not^nl th(> 
Btrangt* luck that seemitl connected with 
nine that day. He quickly told his friends, 
and they rushed into the ring to back 
No. '.» in the last race, but then» was no 
such numU'r on the programme. Had 
there b«>i>n, the su|)erstitious plungers 
would doubtless have backed him otT the 
b<K>ks with their money. 

Chris Smith, the well known turfman, 
plunger and owner of Yo Tambien, doi^s 
not apparently Iwlong in the ranks of the 
superstitious. When his horses were Iw- 
ing stabli'd at Washington park not long 
ago an attendant was about to lead Yo 
TaMd)ien into stall !:>. A superstitiou;?race 
track hanger on who was standing near 
yelled: -Don't take her in thert>! That's 
la. She'll be -hoodooed out of sight! ' 
The colored otable attendant stoppctl as if 
shot and rolhtl the whites of his affrighted 
eyes at the sight of the Iwileful number, 
but Chris Smith was not at all excited. 
The hoKxloo had no terrors for him. "Take 
her in," was all he said, aiui although 
the game little mare livtd in 13 through 
out the entire meeting she won live races 
and :fll,()0()and assisted her owner in lift- 
ing the mortgage that then resteil upon his 
stable. 

The latest race track sup<M-stition is to 
the effwt that Richartl Croker's great 
horse Dobbins neviT wins when his owner 
is pn>sent to watch him run, and it is .said 
that this fact has cost Mr. Crokcr and 
Plunger Mike Dwyer a small fortune each. 

The storii's that race tnick habitues tell 
of tho strange incidents that letl them to 
back a particular horse and make a big 
winning on him would fill a vohnne. It 
is said that the day of tho Brooklyn Ilan- 




n(KH)0<)Kl) I'.Y AN UMnUELLA. 

dicap it was reported at the Maritime Ex- 
change, Now York, that the overdue ship 
Dr. Rice liad Ihhu sightetl. The bnikers 
who wen> sptfftively inclined at once sent 
a comndssion on the horse Dr. Rice to tho 
Gravesend track, and of course Dr. Rice 
won the great Brooklyn Handicap of 1S1>4 
in a canter. Men have often dreamed that 
a certain hors(? would win some coming 
turf event and have backed him at the 
tr:ick and won substantial sums. A snudl 
army of men, too, have picked winners 
in dreams and have l)een plucked latiT In 
their wide awake hours at tho track. 

Aecortling to Jim Howard of the Wash- 
ington Park club, he had just finished 
writing the $50,000 check that was to go 
to the owner of the horse winning the 
American Derby of 1898 when he stepped 
through a crowd of horsemen and hap- 
pt^ned to jostle roughly against ono of 
them. Ho looked up and confronted J. E. 
Cushing, the owner, of Boundless and 
Lookout. 

"What have you there!" ' asked Cushing. 

"The .f. 50, 000 check for the Derby win- 
ner, " replied Howard. 

''Then you needn't go any farther. I 
want that check, " retorted Cushing. 

The next day Cushing's Boundh'ss won 
the Derby, and Cushing got the check. 
EAPwLE H. Eatox. 



Curvinir a Baseball. 

There are some people still left who re- 
fuse to believe that a baseball can travel 
out of the straight line betwei-n the pitch- 
er's l)ox and the home plate <in its way to 
the catcher, says Godey's Magazine. It 
has been proved again and again that a 
ball can be "curved" by a now ^vell known 
experiment. Two stakes arc set up so that 
the pitcher, standing behind one, cannot 
hit a mark on the left side of the other in 
a straight line, the ball passing to the 
I'ight of the first. Indet<d a short whih? 
ago a noted college pitcher was offend 
$1,000 by an old gentleman if he could 
prove to his satisfaction that a i)a.seball 
could Iw pitched in a curve. The pitcher 
at once set up two stJikes and curved the 
l)all around them in fine style. But tho 
old gentleman insisted that the whole 
thing was an optical delusion. 

Every boy knows how hard it is to bat 
an "out curve" or a ''drop," and afU^r ho 
has struck out a few times wants no ono 
to prove to him there is such a thing as 
cury*^ pitching. The final twist given tlie 
ball as it leaves the hand makes a spinning 
motion, so that there is more resistance 
by the air on one side or the other, and tlie 
ball is forced out of a straight line by un- 
equal pressure on one of its sides. 



An Odd Featare of French Kaeing. 

The names of the starters in tho trot 
ting Derby at Rouen, France, all began 
with the letter N. The French name all 
their colts of a certain year with names be- 
ginning with a certain letter. Next year 
it will Im the letter following. This cus- 
tom is general among all breeders, the 
idea being to help to fix the age in the 
memory. 

This yeuT the names of tho winners in 
the race wenn Novice, Narcis.se, Nastrada- 
mus, Naugis and Narquois. The distance 
was two miles, to .siwldle, on the turf, and 
the time ~':3«. Others ente rid, but distanc- 
ed, were: Nitouche, Navarrin, Neuilly, 
Nizan. Neron and Neuf. Novie, Nangis 
and Naniuois were by Fuchsia. Last 
year's winner, Messagere, was also sired 
by Fuchsia. All tho winners were stal 
lions liiit Narci.sse, a filly. 



Itlind ItoyH Who Plajr Football. 

F(jotba11 playing by tho blind sounds 
sonufthing liko a novelty, and a writ<T on 
a visit to the Royal Victoria Blind a.sylum 
in England recently had the pieasun? of 
watching two teams of blind lK>ys engag(>d 
in a hot game. The ball witli wliieli the 
young.sters play the game is nuide of win;, 
and the inside is fitted with bells, so that 
wherever the oval goes it can be f<dlowed 
by tho sound. 

The goal jKJsts are flags, upon whieh are 
also a number of bells, and it was verj* 
rare for the boys either to loso the ball or 
kick in a wrong direction. They enjoyed 
the fun immensely, and when a goal was 
scored it was tho signal for loud cheers. 



Dr. WiUiams' Kidney PiUs. 

A pomody tliat has no oiiu.il Iti (lis»'jt.'*i'8 of tli« 
IvidueyH au(i rriiiHiy Ortjauf , havo yen ncKlect- 
"d your Kidiipyb'.' Hav(« you overwiirkril your 
nervous tiyslem and cansed trouble with your 
Kidueys and Livor.' llavo vou pniuH in tlie 
h)in». side, Imck. Rroius and bladder? Have you 
a fiabliy H|i|>oarancoof thn face e«|Micial)y undor 
tlic oyos'? Too freiinent doeire to pass nrino? 
No ui:itter what the causn, we know Dr. 
Willif>ms' Kuhny I'ilU will cure you, iiuparta 
now lifn to tho dieeasod or«;anf>. tonc.« up the 
wliole systom and ninkPH a new man of you. 
Mnilpd on receipt of price. $1.00 i)er box. 
WILLIAMS M'V'ti CO.. Props., ("levoland, O. 

Wholesale and retail at White Swan Drug store 



CEREBRINE (Ha.mmond) 

lixtraclof tlio brain <if tlioOx. 
In the Trentincnt of 

LOCOMOTOR ATAXIA. 

N. Y. Ni>uroloRical Society, Meetinit April 4, l.'iO:?: 
'•.V ca.-iC wa.s prosente*! of Idcomntor ittajin 
"wliicli had been tn-atod with liypcMlcrniic injec- 
"tions of CI'^KKliKINK. Six years ajfo the 
■'pali<'nt. a man ajrcd forty, had bejruii to .suH'er 
"with double vi.siou. Tlii.s, after .several months 
"of tri'atuieut, had tli.sappoarrd, and for a time 
"lie liad bw^n (piito well. The typical symptoms 
"of locomotor ataxia thru caiui^ on ; comolete 
•'lofis of kufc-jerks; .'.harp pains in tho lens; 
"ataxic uait well marked; inability to .stan(l 
"with the eyi's clo.-ii-d : ditlicuhy in fvacualiuK 
"tlie bladder and Im)W('Is ; sexual power \osX\ a 
".-ii'ii.-c of constriction around flic waist. Treat- 
■■iiient was bt'Kun about ten weeks apo, and con- 
"sistfd of a daily liypotlcnnic injection oi" 
"(n:HKBKI.NK (Hammond) live droos. coni- 
"hini'd with n like amount of water. Improvo- 
"ineiit very niarki'<l; .sexual functions pi'rfectly 
"restored ; complete control over bladder ami 
"bowi'ls. and sharp pains li;id disappeared; 
■j/cneral liealtli improved; able to run up and 
"down stairs, and Could stand steaily with Ins 
"eyes cIo.sihI. No other treatment employed. 
"Improvement gradual and steady." 

EPILEPSY. 

Dose. Five Drops. Price (2 drachms). $2.50. 

Where local dru^rtfists are not 
tho Hammond .Vnimal Kxtrarts 
mailed, together with all existing 
the subject, on receipt of price, by 

THE COLUMBIA CHEMICAL CO., 
W.VSHIMJTO.N, 1). <•. 2 

S. F. BOYCE. AGENT FOR DULUTH. 



'epplied with 
they will be 
literature on 



M 



OHTfUGE FORECLOSURE 8.\LE. 



Default having been made in thfl jiayment of 
the sum of three thousand one linndred fonrteen 
and 67-103 dollars ($:U14.67), which is claimed 
to be dne and is doe at the date of this notice 
upon a certain mort^^aKe duly executed and <le- 
livered by Henry C. HeJm and P^mina R. Helm, 
his wife, mortjraKors, to Amasn McComber, 
mortRagee, bearing date the 24th day of Angust, 
1M91, and, with a power of sale thoreia coa- 
tained.duly recorded in the otlico of tho rejfistrr 
of deeds in and for tho county of St. Louis and 
state of Miiiiiesota, on the 2iith day of August, 
1^91, at 1:^0 o'clock j). m., in Book 82 of mort- 
gagee, on page ■_'.')7 : and no action or proceeding 
having been instituted, at law or otherwise, to 
recover the debt seonrod by said mortgage or 
any part thereof; 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue of the power of 'sale contained in said 
mortgage, and pursaant to the statute in such 
case made and provided, the said mortgage 
will be foreclosed by a sale of the oremises de- 
scribed ia and conveyed by said mortgano, 
viz. : 

All those tracts or parcels of land lying and 
being in tho county of Saint Louis and state of 
Minne.sota, de8crit>ed as follows, to-wif : 

Lots two ("2) and fifteen (15) in block three (:!). 
Helm's .\d<lition to Dnlnth, according to the 
recorded plat, on file in tho othce of 
the reijister of deode. within and for said Saint 
Louis County, with tho hereditaments and 
appurtenances; which sale will bo made by the 
eheriir of said Saint Louis County, at the front 
rioorof the court house in tho city of Dnlutli, 
in said county and state, on the 29th day 
of September. 1594. at 10 o'clock n. m. of that 
day, at pnbli; vendue to the highest bidder 
for cash to pay said debt of three thousand 
ono Lundred fonrteen and 07-100 dollars 
($:ni4.07). and interest, and tho taxes, if any, on 
eaid premises and seventy-five dollars ($7.i) 
attorney's fee as stipulated in and by said 
mort>,'ago in case of foreclosure, and tho dis- 
bursements allowed by law; subject to 
redemption at any lime within ono year from 
day of sale as provided by law. 

Dated August ItJth, A. D. 1894. 

AM;kSA Mr COMBKB, 

Mortgagee. 

Cash, Williams &(-he9teb. 
Attornoys for Mortgagee. 

Aug-16-2<-:«)-8-6 13-2:-. 



■^OTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. 

Simoi Clark and Maggie Clark, his wife, and 
Henry C. Nelson, on the second day of May, 
lsy2, mortgaged to William K. Lucas lot No. 
two hundred and fifty, ni i)lock No. thirty- 
two, Dnlutli Proper, Second Division* in St. 
Loui.s County, Minnesota, according to the sur- 
vey and plat thereof on file in the office of the 
register of deed.s of s;iid county, to secure the 
payment of five thout^and dollars, with interest, 
payable semi-annually, at eight. p«r cent. Tliis 
mortgage was recorded in the ofiico of tho reg- 
ister of deeds of said county, on the Stb day of 
June, 1892. at 2 o'clock p. m.. in Book 102 of 
mortgag-es, «>n page 67, was, with principal and 
interest coupon notes thereby tocured, sold and 
assigned by said Lucas to Carleton college on 
tho •>St\i day of August, 1>.92, and tho assign- 
ment was duly recorded in tho office of tho .said 
register of deeo's ou the same day in Book 97 of 
mortgages, on pa^o 257. 

It was provided in said mortgage that upon 
failure to pay iatorest upon the amonut secured 
thereby when tho same should liecome due and 
payable, the whole surn socnrod by tho mort- 
gage should at once, at the opti<m of tho mort- 
KHgeo, become dne and payaole ; default was 
made by the mortgagors in tho payment of two 
hundred dollars interest that became due there- 
upon on tho 1st day of .July, A. D. 1894, and the 
undersigned has exorcised its said option and 
declared the whole sum, principal and ict''ro?t 
secured by said mortgage to bo <loo and there 
is now claimed to he duo and is due on the debt 
gecurod by said mortgage, fir principal and 
interest, the sum of five thoi-aaiul two hundred 
and (ifty-two dollars, and no action at law has 
been instituted for *ho recovery of any part of 
tho said sum; 

Therefore, in pursuance of tho power of sale 
contained in said mortgage aiidt>f tho terms of 
the ttatuto in siichcafe uiado and provided, tho 
above described parcel of land will be sold by 
the sheriff of St. Louis County, at public auc- 
tion, to the highr;;t bidder for cash at the front 
door of the county court houio in Duluth, on 
the twenty-ainth day of September, 1X94, at ten 
o'clock in the forenoon, to satitfy the amoniit 
then due on tho debt secured by saifi mortgage, 
tlie taxes, if any, paid by the undersigned, with 
interest at eight per cent thereon, and the costs 
and disbursements of tliis forecloburo, including 
an attorney fee of ono hundred dolhiia provided 
in said mortxaae. 

Dated this Ititli day of August, A, D. 1691. 
Cableton Colleoe, 
Assignee of Mortgagee, 
White & M( Keon, 

Attorneys of Assignee. 

Aug 16-2:j-;i<), Sept 6-13-20 




lal 




Board of County Corn- 
mis sioners. 



AUDITOR'S OFKICIE, ) 
St. Louis Cou.NTY. f 

Duluth. Minn.. Aug. Sth. 1S94. 
The board of county commissioners met at 2 
o'clock p m. this day pursuant to call. 



Present, Commissioners Miller. Butchart, 
Bonbam, Sweuson and ('hairraau Poirier, 



Minutes of the last 
approved. 



meeting were read and 



C. d'Autremont, Jr., appeared hefcm tho 
Ixiard to nrge tho granting of the apiilicbtion 
which was p'-opented at tho last meeting of the 
board by C. H I'ottit and H. (J. ►= idle for re- 
fundment of taxes collected on certain lands, 
tho entry of which was afterwnrdri cancelled by 
•he government. Ah the application is now in 
the haD<l.-< of tho coaniy attorney, no action watt 
taken by the board. 



The following petition of E. F. Mi'chollwas 
presented, viz. : 

To the Board of County Commi«.ioiior8 of the 
County of St. L:>niit: 



(ientlemen: On Jan. 8, 1.S91, | entered into a 
contract with tlio town.s of Hico (jake and Du- 
luth, in St. Louis county, for the constrnction 
of a sixty-six (Hi) foot road along the section 
lino between said towns, from a jmint hetwoon 
socticm A\, towrship ."il-i:}, and section ;«j, town- 
ship ."il-U, to which |>oint t ho road was then 
complotod, to tho n«>rtherly line of section 1, 
township .M-14 end section ti, township r)l-i:{. 

Thereafter 1 f ntorod upon tho construction of 
said road, in ac54irdance with the terms of said 
contract, and cut thirty four acres of timber, 
laid 2i'(:) lineal feet of conluroy. built I^U lineal 
feet of bridge ^vork and did twelve acres of 
grubbing, 

.Vbout the time this amount of work had 
bt'ou completed , the said town of Rice Lake 
and Duluth discovered that they had con- 
tracted for an expenditure of money on this 
road in excess of the statutory allowance, and 
that thorefon- tlioir contract with me was in- 
valid. .Vt the time of tho discovery of this 
technical irrounil for the repudiation of their 
obli^'atio'is, they had paid me, respectively, the 
town of Duluth $962, and tho town of Hice Lake 
$r>W, amounting in all to the sum of $1402. This 
is all the money I have ever received on ac- 
(^ount of the work done on said road. At the 
date of the discovery of the technicality afore- 
said, I had made an actual caFh outlay <m said 
road of over $2 ■>! .). Having been paid $1462 by 
the said towns, my loss on said road was over 
$i;i:?S cash, my time and my risk. 

.\s soon as I discovered the predicament, I 
was ill by reason of tho foregoing I abandoned 
all work ou said. road. 

Thereafter in tho spring and summer of 1894, 
the county of St. Louis ordered tho completion 
of said road, and began the work jusf where 
1 abandoned it, t(K>k advantage of all my grub- 
bing and cuttini,' used my bridges and corduroy, 
and completed >aid road. 

The contracts mado bv mo with tho towns of 
Rico Lake and Dulutn were mado in good 
faith and execui;ed in full reliance upon the 
validity of the .same. Tho contract was taken 
by 1110 at the very low figure of .■f7.'»0 per milo. 
The county of b' . Louis has received the full 
benefit of my werk. Nnmorous taxpayers hold- 
ing lands abutting on said road have heretofore 
hied with yoo a petitiaii in support of my re- 
<]ue^ts herein. 

My prayer, therefore, is that this matter be 
submitted by your honorable body to your 
[iropor committoe for a thorough investigation, 
and if, in its opinion, the county of St, Louis be 
liable to me in law or in eijuily, that sucli an 
e<initablo adjustment of tho matter bo made 
as will bo fair t me, and to the county. 

Duluth, Minn., Aug. S. 1894. 

Ke.'i>octfuliy submitted, 

E. F. Mitchell. 

On motion the petition was referred to tho 
committee tin claims and account:j. 



April, 1894, would rospfictfnlly report we mot .it 
thi^ time and plare (lesignated in your 
said order and proceeded to examine the high- 
way proposnd to b(> laid out, viz. : Beginning at 
sections 15 and IC, and 21 and 22, town ■'>!, range 
16 west, and ending at CJoijuot river, in town 
■'il, range 17 on section line running west; 

Anil do horoby recommend that the prayer of 
the said petit iouora be granted. 

Given undAr our hands thisHth dayof Augii.-.t, 
A. 1). 1«»4. 

W. W. BtJTCUAUT, 

. Aluekt Swbnson, 

Committee, 

On motion the report of the committee was 
accepted and adopted. 



Virginia ron<l. John Owens, foreman.. 727 70 

Bhutz road, J F O'Neill, foreman :«7 :« 

Vurmilion road, Jo.seph Peer, foreman Vli :Vi 

Vermilion road,?Kd Temper, foreman. G64 00 
Kd LaVa<iuo road, W C McCrimmon, 

foreman 512 10 



Floodwood road. Henry JjUiit, foremMii r>32 7."i 
('rane Lake road, Wm Doyle foreman l:{24 84 
Swan Lak(> road J. >S. Daniels, foroman 

$385 50 

Pike and Sucker Lake road, J.H. 

Danieir, f<irenian 212 75 



It was moved by ('ommissioner Butchart and 
seconded by Coniinissiouor Miller that $.^) be 
aiipropriated out of the county special road 
fund to linisb the road running from Virginia 
to Kveletd. 

Motion carried. 



It w.is moved by Commissioner Miller that 
$5: J be appropriated out of the county special 
road f uud for ths Swan Lake road. This sum to 
be in addition to those already ap|)roi>riated 
this year for sai 1 road. 

Motion carried. 



On motion tie board adjourned until 
o'clock a. III. rext day. 



10 



August 9, 1894. 
Tho board mot at 10 o'clock a. m. ou this day 
pursuant to adjournment. 



Present, Cominisgionors Butchart, Bonham, 
Swonson and Ch.iirman Poirier. 



On motion the acticm of tho board at the last 
meeting allowing.' Walter R. McDougail $10 for 
timber used In the Sturg.'on river bridge was 
rescinded. On jiiotion the hill of Walter R. 
McDougail was til lowed at $'20. 



Tho application of Bradley & Hanford for re- 
fundment of part of taxes coUected on certain 
personal property for tlw year 1892 was pre- 
.sentod. On motion it was laid on the table. 



Several applic.itions for correction of assess- 
ments and ahatomimt of taxes wore presented 
and referred to tho comiuitteo on taxes and as- 
sessments. 



Tho report of t'no county attoi noy on tho peti- 
tion of Company (J, Third infantry, M. N. G., 
asking aid from tho county, wherein lie states 
that thi! board of county commiitsionors cannot 
grant faid petition according to .section 114, 
chapter S, was prosented, and on motion it was 
received and ord( red placed on file. 



Tho county treasurer presented the following 
ai)i)lication, viz.: 

Dulntli, Minn., Ang. 1, 1894. 

To tho Honorable Board of County Commi.<<- 
sioners : 

Gentlemen : 

Ploate appropriate for clerk biro for this office 
as follows for August, 1894 : 

A J Wasgatt, deputy $125 00 

E Hanaigan, clert 85 Co 

Asa Dailey. clerk 80 00 

L B Brooks, clerk 80 C3 



Thomas MagiU, clerk 

A (rodemiuB, clerif 

N B Bruner, clerk 



K)00 
. 8000 
. 80 U 

$310 CO 



Bespoctfally submitted, 

E. J. Chossett, 

Cot?nty Treasnrer, 

On motion of Commissioner Bonham the fol- 
lowing resolution wa.> adopted : 

Ref,)lved, that i;ho .sum of $610 be and is here- 
by appropriated out of tho county revenue fund 
for the payment, of clerk hire in the county 
treasurer s office tor the month of August, 1894, 
and tho county aiid'tor i.s hereby instructe<l t-j 
draw his warrant -i for the same when tho .sal- 
aries bocomodue. 



Tho county audi Or pre-senled the following 
ai>plication, viz: 

To the Honorable Board of County Commis- 
sioners, St. Louis County, Minn.: 

(ientlemen : 

I would respectfully ask that an appropri- 
ation bo made om, of the county revenue fund 
to tho amount of $715 for clerk hire in my ofiico 
for the mfmth of jiogust, 1894, viz : 

Alex Shutz, deputy $'.25 00 

W. (}. Giilispie, clerk SO 00 

P. W. Sturo, clerk 80 00 

T. B. Perry, dork Ih C J 

F. C. Gilbert, clerk 75 C3 

H. E. Hanfon, chrk 75 t.) 

C. A. Broughton, clerk 65 C.) 

W.F. McKay, ckrk 70 00 

Amelia Smith, clerk 70 CD 

Rospectfully submitted, 

Gkobge N. LaVaque, 
County Auditor. 
On motion of Commissioner Sweneon tho fol- 
lowing resolution was adopted : 

Resolved, that tho sum of $715 bo and is here- 
by appropriated out of tho county revenue fund 
for the iiayment of clerk hire in the county 
auditor's otticft for tho month of August, 1^, 
the Eame to be paid as provided by law. 



On motion of Commissioner Bonham tho fol- 
lowing resolution was adopted, viz : 

Hesclved. that i ho sum of $"20 bo and is here- 
by appropriated f iit of die county revenue fund 
for tho payment of salaries for (he month of 
August, 1894, of tie following named persons, 
vie: 

R. S. ('owden, flntman $ 70 00 

Wallace Dorsoy, janitor 65 00 

J. T. Riiisell, wati!hman 50 00 

James Gray, assistant superintendent of 
poor 75 00 



And the county auditor is hereby 
to draw his warrants fi)r tho same 
become duo. 



$260 CO 
instructed 
when they 



The following report was presented, viz. : 
To the Board of Ccunty Commissioners of the 

Connty of St. Louis, State of Minnesota. 

The nnder?igiied committee, appointed by 
y<in to ('ximlne the proposml linn of highway, 
as stated in the p'tltion referred to in your or- 
der of aprolntmeut mado on the* 4th day of 



The following report was jircsentod, viz. : 
To tho Board of (;ounty C^ommissloners of the 

tlountyof St. Louis, State of Minnesota: 

The undersigned committee, appointed by 
vou to examine the proposed line of 
highway, as stated in ilie petition referred to 
in your order of appointment made on Mar 4, 
1894, would respoctndly rei>ort that we met at 
tho time and place desigoutod in your saiil 
onlor anil pnicoeded to examine the highway 
proposed to be laiil out, viz : 

Beginning at section corner 15 and 16, and 21 
and 22 in town 51. range )(>, running north and 
ending at tho corner of "is and 21 and 21 and 2*, 
town 52, range 16, to tho ('lo<inet rive-, would 
report and recommend $200 hs expended this 
year, all of which is respectfully submitted. 

.\nd do hereby recommend that the prayer of 
tho said (letitiouers be granted. 

Given under onr hands this 8tli day of .Vugast 
A. D. 1894. 

A. Swenson. 

W. W. BUT< HABT, 

Committee. 
On motion the report waa accepted and or- 
dered placed on file. 



The following report was presented, viz : 
To the Board of ('ountv Commissioners of the 

County of St. Louis, Stal 3 of llinnesota. 

The undersigned committee. api)Ointed by 
you to examine tho proposed lino of a hicrhway, 
as stated in rtho petition referred to ia yanr 
order of api)ointment made on June 5, 1894, 
would respectfully report that -wo met at tho 
time and place designated in your said order 
and jiroceodod to examine the highway pro- 
P08e<l to bo laid out, viz : 

Iteginuing at sections 6 and 7, town 51, range 
16 west, running duo west and ending io town 51, 
range 18 west. 

And do hereby recommend that the prayer of 
tho said petitioners be granted. 

Given under our hands this 8th day of August, 
A. D. 1894. 

vv. w. botchabt, 
Aliiekt Swenson, 

Committee. 

Oh motion tho report was accepted and 
adopted. 



The following report wa.'i presented, viz : 
To tho Board of County CommisBionors of the 
Connty of St. Louis, Minnesota. 

The iindoriiigoed committee, appointed by 
you to examine tho proposed line of a highway, 
as stated in the petition referred to in your 
order of appointment made on the 5th day of 
June. 1894, would respectfully report that we 
met at the time and place designated in your 
Slid order and prooeeilod to examine the high- 
way proposed to be laid out viz : 

Beginning; at the point on the section lino 
between sections JO and 11 township 49, range 
15, where the Bay View Heights road intersects 
said line, Ihenco running due west acro8.s said 
section 10 to the right-of-way of the Duluth, 
Mirsabo & Northern railway, thence northwest- 
erly along tho right of-way of said railroad and 
tho tastorly side of said right-of-way to tho 
ooint where said right of-way intersects the 
Midway road township 50, rango 15. 

And do hereby recommend that the prayer of 
tiio said petitioners be granted. 

Given under tmr hands this 9th day of 
August, A. D. 1894, 

Albert Swbnson, 

W W. BlT< IIAET. 

Committee. 
On motion tho report was accepted and 
adopted, and tho county surveyor was in- 
structed to locate said road. 



On motion of (<ommis.sioner Swenson 
appropriation of $3C0 was made out of 
county special road to clear out said road. 



an 
the 



On motion of Commissioner Butchart, the 
sum of $.500 was appropriated out of the county 
special road fund for tho road running west 
from sections 6 and 7-51-16. 



On motion of (Commissioner Butchart, the 
sum of $200 was appropriated out of the county 
special road fund for the road running north 
from sections 16 and 16-51-16. 



Ou motion of ('ommissiouer Bntchart, the 
sum of $500 was appropriated out of tho county 
»|)ccial road fund tcr the road running weist 
from .sections 15 and 16 51-16. 



The rept>rts of J. W. Miller, superintendent of 
poor. Dr. Brown, assistant at Virginia, Dr. 
French, assistant at Biwabik, Dr. Shipman. as- 
sistant at Ely, wi're presented anil ordered 
placed on file. 



The reports of Dr. F. O. Sherwin, county phy- 
sician, Dr. John Pearson, assistant at West Du- 
luth, were presented and ordered placed on 
file. 



The report of A. F. Hock well, overseer of the 
poor farm, was pregento 1 and ordered placed on 
II lo. 



The register of deeds reported eight hundred 
.seventy-seven (877) instruments recorded; that 
ho had eight clerks and two deputies during the 
month of July' at an expense of $603; that he 
paid out $'29.10 for postage stainjis; that he 
paid £. J. Crossett, county treasurer. $303.64. 
Total receipt.s, .'f;935.74. 

On motion tho report was received and 
ordered placed on tile. 



Henry Smith, superintendent of roads, pre- 
sented the following reiiort, viz: 

Report of Roads. 

To the Honorable Board of Couu I y Commission- 
ers of St. Louis Connty : 
I here submit tho following report of the 

amount expended on the different connty roails 

for labor, viz : 

East Dulufh and Lester river $1,665 25 

McKinloy and Virginia 105 8S 

Crane Lake 1.824 84 

Schultz •. 3«7 86 

SevUle 616 00 

Stony Brook 682 75 

Vermilion 1,291 ;18 

.Swan Lake 385 .50 

Pike and Caribou Lake 212 75 

Independence .. . 584 11 

LaVa.iue .512 10 

Iron Junction and Evoleth 580 .50 

Virginia 720 70 

Floodwood 532 75 

Total »,611 87 

Total to July 1 14,890 77 

Total to August 1 ..$24,502 64 

Total on Vermilion road..$3„'i.58 90 
Total East Duluth and 
Lester 3,765 .V) $ 7,8'24 40 

Total of this year's fund*. 117,178 24 

H. Bmitii, 
Superintendent of Roads. 

The report was received and ordered placed 
on tile. 



The following pay rolls were examined ami 

allowed, viz: 

East Dulalli and I.ieBter river road, D. 
A. Butchart, foroman $ 

East Diilnth and Lestsr River road, 
William Cavanangh, foreman 777 00 

Seville road, J. S. Grame. foreman 616 00 

Independence road. John Armstrong 
foreman 

Stony Brook road, N Nclfon. foreman.. 

Iron Jiuirtion nud livolelh road,Charles 
Borg, foreman 

JlcKmley and Virginia n»ad, HH Sal- 
mon, foroman 105 88 



888 25 



584 11 
6S2 t6 

.580 50 



The committee on claims and accounts reportea having oxaminod the following bills, and re- 
commended that they be allowed. 

County Poor. ' 

KastimerA Nowman, clothing for connty poor $ 18 00 

M S Bnrrows. clothing for county poor 10 CO 

SulToI iV: Co, shoes for county i>oor "-"I."."!"J"""""mr"r"JI 4 48 

K (i Vallen, shoes for connty poor ..l"--"lIII"I"Iim"'"^lirmjl"JIIIIIIIIllIJI 8 f.O 

C Poirier, shoos for cttunty poor I""..".l'.""I""""Illlll""*""im"II""ri"I 17 1)5 

A (i Walker, shoes for county poor '.'..".'.'.'.'."SSSS.'.'.".'.'.'.'SSSSJS".'S.'.'.'JSS.'. 'A 25 

Schiller it, Hubbard, tobacco for county poor...'.".."."JJ."rrrr™r™rj."".""r"™"""rrr 9 Vlt 

M J Diirkan it, Vo, burialjexpense for county voot.".'"'".'.'.'."S.'.'.'".'SSSSSS.VS"'S.'SS"SS. 31 li't 

Virginia Furniture Co, burial expense for county poor VJlVJ^V.V.'.VSJiV.'.VSS.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. • !*5 00 

VV H (Congdoii & Son, burial expense for county poor .1. I. ..""""""""1111" 52 5'J 

Williiim T Bailey, burial expense for county poor 1. ""."".". 11. .I"""!"!" 17 50 

M Vail, burial expense for mnnty poor "-..11111111111111111111111111111111 17 .50 

Mrs Marie Cjordou, board and care for comity poor...lll"l"" 3 00 

" *' ' ' ■ ■ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiir. 8 tt) 

8 00 

23 00 

6 00 

10 tw 

8 00 

:«i tjo 

8 00 

27 17 

109 41 

24 CJ 

25 50 

265 65 

229 ;v. 

30 00 

elKj 

4 On 

111.1.1111.11111111111 25 tu 

2 5-« 

55 {■ 



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Mrs Whalen, 
K H Sherwood 
Peter Johnson, 
Mrs Iver Olson, 
Peter Solomon, 
Mrs Mausolf, 
Alfred Anderson, 
Julia (juade, 
Shipman hospital. 
Maternity hosiiital, 
Women's Home, 

Bethel CotToe lioiiso. _ . ._,_ 

St Luke's hospital, l>oard and cara for county ])atientsllll 

St Mary's hot>]iital, board and care for county patients 

Jolin Peterson, labor at county poor farm "1 

Helen Mollinger, housework at county poor farm S.'.". 

Lena Warmaiu, do do ..Ill 

Mrs E B Brown, do do . .11111111 

A Booth Packing ('a, lish for county poor farm 1111111 

W A Lawfcon, meat for county poor farm 

Itichard Diuham, 1 bill, groceries for county poor farm 

T FTrovillionone bill do do 

J Mandorlort <fe Bon, one bill 

(/ T Woustad, one bill 

Anton Grams ono bill 

John Beckman, one bill 

Jolin Hay, ono bill 

Lofgron & Co, six bills 

P J Dow, two bills 

Larson (s. Johnson, two bills 

J C Arnott, two bills 

A P Johnson, two bills 

Frank Drama, throe bills 

S Vanka, three bills 

A Borgen, four bills 

(J H Oppel <fc Son, one bill 



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cories for 


connty i 


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CJ 

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Gronsoth ■& Olson, two bills. 

Homo Bros, five bills, 

V F Green, three bills, 

.V W Eilor, one bill, 

John Peterson & Ca four biUs, 

Mrs A B McLean, house rent, 

Oscar Nelson, 

A P Freeberg, 

E H Brace, 

John G Est. 

John Amuudson, 

Silberstein <k Bondy, clothing and dry goods 

Virginia Furniture company, bedding, county poor 

Johnson t^ Moe, clothing, county poor o 

A Freimuth, clotbing and dry goods 11111111111111111111111111111111" 5 

William.son & Mendeuhall, clotuing and dry goods SS"JSSSJS^^J"",^^"S'.,^. 62 10 

S i;iark (irocory company, sixty-nine biUs, groceries for county p<»orllllllllllllllllllllllll 286 OU 



18 M 
10 OJ 
14 IJ 

10 I J 
»IJ 

11(1 

11 (J 
17 t ) 

5 I I 

9( I 

81 J 

121 J 

12 Ci 
4(J 

16 CJ 

5 IJ 
4 IJ 

6 1U 
10 (J 

5(10 
500 
20 8?t 
3 50 
3 (O 



J A Button, twenty-one bills, 

J K Swenson, twelve bills, 

O T Strand, thirteen bills, 

J Wilkey, fifteen bills, 

C J Birch, Boveutecn bills, 

Isaacson li, Kauppi, sixteen bills, 

Kittoe & Bernick, 10-! billa, 

Johnson <& Moo, twenty-three bills, 

WB Pratt, twenty-five bUls, 

(^ Mickolsou, eleven bills, 

N Christopher, six bills, 
, John Erickson, twelve bilLs 
^Duluth Provision and Dry (joods company, seven bills, groceries for cotuity poorl. 



77 OJ 
:« OJ 

51 O-J 
58 00 
61 I J 
57 0(J 
355 50 
86 CJ 
S7 OJ 

44 00 

20 5U 

45 CJ 
WCJ 
23 'M 

19 UO 

21 t'J 
18 (AJ 
36 CO 

20 IM 
53 00 

28 OJ 
67 OJ 

29 5(J 
6 0(J 

13 75 

11 00 

4 CJ 

5 00 

4 to 

5 01 
4 CJ 

4 00 
86 81 

30 ^2 

1 OJ 

12 25 
8 3:1 

46 86 

8 8S 
25 00 

5 50 
42 00 

9 00 
.Albert Miller, labor building house at poor farm 82 00 



Stewart Bros, nine bills. 

E J Bouska. live biUs, 

Moshcr & Knittle, five bills, 

O A Berg, fivo bills, 

C J Benson, uino bills, 

Marion Bros, foar bills. 

Iron Range Cash store, eight biUs. 

Duluth Cash Grocery store, six bills, 

J C Sovde & ( 'o, six bills, 

Biwabik Supply company, twelve bills, 

H L Johnson, two biiijf, 

Oscar Korby, four bills, 

Sovde Jt Talle. live bil's. 

Boos ii, Me.dcn, ono bill, 

( ' L E Ellefaon, one bill, 

.S C Miller, one bill. 

Northwestern Grocery company, one bill, 

Hrand & Donahl, ono bill, 

R&TFalkerts, ono bill, 

S (Jlark (irocery company, groceries for county poor farm 

Moiniug Hardware comi>auy, hardware, ^tc, do 

FarreJl & SulUvau, repairing pnmp at ' do . . 

Elder Brot, blacksmithing, t do 

D C Rood, services as assistant suporintondcnt of poor 

Z K Brown, do do do 

J B Noble, do do do 

Charles Shogran, services in snperintendent of poor office 

Martin Time, moving household goods for connty poor 

it S Lorch, conveyance for county poor 

H C Kendall, moving.: household goods for county poor. 



do 


do 


do 


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do 


do 


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do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


do 


1 bills, fi 


rocenei 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




do 




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do 




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do 

do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
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do 
do 
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do 
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W P Heirahach, loinbi'r for poor farm. 

Smith ifc Smitb, rubber bands for superintendent of poor 

F I) Sherwin, wooden leg for county poor 

Y O Sherwin, oHico rent for county physician 

Willi in S Woodbridge, ofiico rent for anperintendont of poor.. 

.\nthoDy .Johnson, do do 

Maternity hospital, house rent forhospital... 



24 ») 

1 10 

18 65 

15 UU 

20 .'lO 

5 00 

45 00 



Helen McCann, lionso rent for county poor 10 00 

County General. 

Duluth (las and Water company, water used at court house f 7 12 

do do county jail 29 64 

do cas do Hi 

do do county attorney's office 25 

Hartinau General Electric comiiany, lighting connty jail „ 11 7o 

• do do courthouse 25 4;j 

Wallace Dorse;-, washing towels for court houae .. I 62 

L B Webber, glasses, duster, etc 1 :«l 

L J Taussig .V (Jo, office rent forjudge Lewis 17 65 

Stryker, Mauley & Buck, otlico rent forjudge Moor 15 CO 

Chapin-Wolls Hardware company, hardware for county jail 29 05 

C Borkclinan, door mats for court house 4 6J 

John Heltner, services as assessor of unorganized towna 260 CJ 

W H Bassott, do do 68 0) 

Leon ('omoau, hauling ashes from county jail I 95 

C C, Tear, office rent and telegrams 18 7'i 

E Hannigan, clerk hire in treaBurer's office 'Xl ^"S 

AJWasgatt, do do „ 26 IH 

A (iodcniius, do do .... . 24 61 

L B Brooks, do do 28 it 

WS Bruner do do 27 72 

Thomas Magill, do do 27 72 

P W Stnrrt, do do 26 !•< 

B C' Baldwin, certified coi>io8 of plats 17 I'l 

W B Patton, survey on Independence road :tt 85 

do do Stony Brook road.. 72 SI 

do do Iron Junction and Kvcleth . 217 07 

do do Hardware Mill road.. 15 55 

do do LaVa(iue road 9 18 

do do re -survey of 57-17 65 oJ 

W B Patton, attending plat commissioners meeting n CO 

Pioneer Fuel company, coal for county jail 18 liJ 

La Vaiiue Paint and Wall Paper company, glue for court house i5 

Will (7illispie. clerk hire in auditor's offics.. . 7 3'i 

\ W Eiier, maps, brooms, etc., for court house . 3 S") 

Honrr Haskins, services as, humane officer 25 CJ 

Farrell & Sullivan, plumbing at county jail... 10 frS 

Duluth 'Telophone company, telephone rent for county troaeuror'e ollioe .50 (tJ 

Tho Commonwealth, publishing notice of teachers' examination.. 7 (J 

Duluth News Tribune company do 12 CJ 

Duluth Evening Herald, do 12 CJ 

do publishing notice of official proceedings \<A 13 

Duluth Paper company, books anil blotters for buperintendont of poor 15 

do stationery do do 5 f J 

do do for court house 45 

Duluth Paper company, register for county attorney.. 15 CO 

George 13 Barnard & Co, rubber stamps, etc, for auditors office I ^5 

do tape bands for auditor's office 2 15 

J J LeTournean &C'o, blanks f<>r superintendent of i>oor.. J»l f'J 

do taxduplicate books for auditor 210(0 

do record biKiks for register of deods 98(0 

do circulars for superintendont of schools 6 10 

M Roach, transciipt of evidence 7A (5 

Arthur Keetch, do • 4 •■0 

J B MiddlecolT, assistant county attorney fees .*.... 15 ( 

(Charles Hill, meals for prisoners 7 :o 

Angus MoLeod constable foes municipal court Tower 22 }5 

James Beatty, do 8 -.0 

do do 2:5 

D C Mcpherson, constable fees justice court 18 

J Chapik, witness fet^s municipal court 1 '0 

H T Jennings, do ItO 

City of Tower, court fees municipal court - 9 -2 

do do 1!1 

do do 1 '*.> 

W W Brown, justice fees justice coart ■. 5 !0 

H H (ireen, do 2tt :0 

J B Noble, post mortem examination . 6 tKi 

W W Richardson, do ■ 6 «) 

E W Coons, deputy coroner's foos ......i... ....... .. . ... 5 oJ 

do do -. 5 to 

W N Shepherd. do .. 16 75 

JTBowdon. do 22 25 

H(' Kendall, livery for coroner 7 kk\ 

Paul Sharvy, sheriff fees — .- 376 95 

do do 5r>9 (fi 

do boarding county prisoners 502 f>0 

D J Sinclair, clerk of district court fees : » 1,084 :» 

do do 88 40 

County Special Road. 

Lake Superior Powder company, dynamit« and fns> for Virginia road $S5 4.s 

Proscott iV Mars company, tools, etc, for Virginia road 9 25 

Virginia Lumtwr company, lumber for Virginia road 8 :>7 

Allen McGregor, blacksmithing for Virginia road 12 n5 

W H C^ngdon ikSon, tools, etc, for Crane Lake road 2;» 09 

Scott A Holston Lumber company, lumber for East Dnlutli and Lo.«ter River road ;0 oo 

Meinlng Hardware company, tools, etc, for. county roads 854 60 

C S Pierce, tools, etc, fur Seville road 6 .5 

LAwi« & Krnso, blacksmithing for county roads 9 i«i 

C Poirier, tents for county roads . 32 H* 

V. H Kickholt. repairing harness for county roads 1 75 

James Plnham, horseshoeing for county roads S 'M 

1 H Dibbell A Son. board for team for connty roads 'XI t« 

li Smith, labor as superlnte^dent of county roatls 1»00 

On motion the report of the committee was accepted and adopted. 

No farther business apiKsaring tlie board ou motion ailjourned. 

Attest : 

Georoe N. LAVAguK, 

County Auditor. 



I 




*, 









THE miLFTfl EVENING HEB ALT): THimSB AT. AUGTIST 23, 1804. 



CITY BRIEFS. 



CuUutn, dentist, top lloor, Palladio. 

(-i. A. Tenbuscb, architect, Trust Co. bljj. 
Smoke Endion cigar. W. A. Foote & Co 

Satisties all, Imperial flour. 

Wanted, good 6 and 7 per cent loans 
at once to take Kast. T. O. Hall. 

Deaths as follows have been reported 
to the board ol health: (lordou S. Cum- 
ings. aged 5 months, 5 East Third street, 
enteritis; Mary C.illon, ajjed 70 years, 
Park Point, senile tlebility. 

In ^police court this morning Matt 
Matson. charged with having been 
drunk, was discharged. The grist con- 
sisted of simply that and nothing more. 

The scow having aboard the "Noah's 
Ark" concert will stop at O-at-ka beach 
this evening to takeon such of the camp- 
ers as wish to enjoy the evening's fes- 
tivities. 

Camps "Topi'iabtc ' and "Peaceful 
\ alley" playcil an interesting baseball 
game yesterday morning which resulted 
in a victory for ^"Topinabee," Score 
stood 1<) to Id. 

A daughter was born this morning to 
Mr. and .Mrs. M. H. Wardwell, at 221 
Fifteenth .ivenue east. 

.-\ son has been born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry Nolte, of 121 East Second street. 

A marriage license has been issued to 
John Type and Retta \'ent. 

Ida A. Slatter, of 22^6 West Superior 
street, was examined in probate court 
this morning before Court Commissioner 
Mc.-Vdam and was declared insane. She 
was taken to the asylum for the insane 
by Iwan Hansen this afternoon. 

There will be a meeting of members 
of the bar, to take action on the death 
of Edward Fuller, at room (-02 First Na- 
tional Bank building, tomorrow morning 
at 9 o'clock. 

Through a misunderstanding Professor 
Mark Baker was announced to sing for 
the Bohemians tonight. He is prevented 
bv other engagements, which is a matter 
of regret to the P.ohemian club. 

The dates of the St. Louis Countv 
Agricultural society fair are Sept. 27, 28 
and 2g, 



SEIAL CLEWS 



Woman Whose Body Was Found Yesterday 

on O-at-ka Beach Was Murdered 

Beyond All Doubt. 

Several Persons Saw Her Tuesday Evening 
at 7:15 O'clock on a Minnesota 
Point Car. 



With Her Was a Man of Whom a Fairly Good 
Description Has Been Ob- 
tained. 



A Portion of Thtir Conversation Was Over- 
heard and the Woman Was Evidently 
a Stranger Here. 



PERSONAL. 



Chan Pickens left yesterday on the 
steamer Badger State for New York 
city, where he will reside in the future. 
His father recently died and he goes 
back to the old home to care for his 
mother. 

Frank \V. Gill, of Pittsburg, and Miss 
Gill, ot Colum'uus, O., are at the Spald- 
ing. 

P. W. Henry, cf Winona, is in the 
city. 

Mrs. J. K. Person and daughter, have 
returntd from a three weeks' visil to 
Houghton, Mich. 

Oscar B. Hiiiis, or St. Paul, will arrive 
in the city tomorrow. 

Herman Kretz. of St. Paul, of the ar- 
chitectural firm of Kretz & Tischart, is 
in the city on his wedding trip. Mr. and 
Mrs. Kret/ will leave tomorrow after- 
noon on the steamer North West for a 
trip over the lakes and wiil, visit Chi- 
cago, Buffalo, Boston and Washington. 

Miss E. T. Xolan left last evening for 
Colorado Springs where she expects to 
remain a few days and then proceed to 
Los Angeles, Cal. 

Mrs. J. C. Congdon, Master Eddy 
Congdon, Mrs. Frank Oppel and child- 
ren will return tomorrow from East Two 
Rivers, near Tower, where they have 
been camping out for some weeks. 

Horace V. Winchell, of Minneapolis, 
was in the city this morning. 

John Grant, of Faribault, is in the 
city. 

C. H. Gibbs and two daughters came 
up from St. Paul last evening. 

G. A. McDougalI,of Minneapolis, is in 
the city. 

J. Magill Smith, of Smith & Farwell, 
St. Paul, is in the city. 

F. A. Woodward, of the Woodward 
Clothing company, leaves tomorrow on 
the North West for New York and Bos- 
ton. He will be away for a month or 
six weeks. 

Simcoe Chapman, of Chicago, is in Du- 
luth. 

J. C.Colgate and Colgate Hoyt arrived 
from New York last evening to attend a 
meeting of the American Steel Barge 
company. 

Miss Tottie Dodge, of Toronto, has 
arrived in the city, the guest of Miss 
Murray, 

A. McGuire, of Menominee, Mich., is 
the guest of his sister, Mrs. William Mc- 
Donald, 2226 West First street. 



Great Day For Grocers. 
A large crowd of people have gone 
out to the grocers' picnic at Fond du 
Lac today. Fifteen coaches went out 
loaded to the doors. The weather has 
been all that could be asked, arid the an- 
ticipations of a thoroughly delightful 
day were undoubtedly realized. 



Catarrh Cannot be Cured 

With local applications, an they cannot reach 
the seat of the dise.<i9e. Catarrh ia a blood or 
CODS ti tut ion a 1 iliseaee, and in order to cure it 
yon must take internal remedies. Hall's 
Catarrh <'nre i3 taken internally and act^ di- 
r;?ctly on the blood and mucous snrfaces. Hall's 
Tatarrh ("ure is not a (jnack morticino. It^iss 
pre.-cribad by one of the best physicians iu this 
country for years, and is a regular prescrip- 
tif)n. It is composed of the best tonics known, 
combined with the tost blood pnri6prs, acting 
directly on the mncons .sarf.-ice8. Tho perfect 
c<<nibiuation of tho two ingrndionta is what 
produces snch wonderful results in curing 
catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. 

F. J. Cheney &Co . Props., 

o^, ,. , . , . „ Toledo, Ohio. 
Sold by drnggi-te, pnce <•> cents. 



Pavilion tonight, Marguerite and 
Princess Bryant. Also the child so- 
prano singers. 



THIP:L, fifteen cabinets, two styles,$3. 

Awarded 
Highest Honors— World's Fair. 

DR. 




CRE4M 





MOST PERFECT MADE. 

A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free 

(Jrom Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. 

40 YEARS THE STANDARU 



The mystery as to the woman whose 
body was found on the lake shore beyond 
O-at-ka beach yesterday is almost as 
puzzling as ever although there is a 
slight clue from which her identity may 
be traced. The body was brought up 
yesterday afternoon about 5 o'clock on a 
tug and taken to Bayha's morgue. 

There is no question but that the wo- 
man was murdered. All the circum- 
stances and some clues since procured 
prove this. When found the body was 
almost covered with bark, and in a way 
which could not have resulted from the 
action of the water. The face did not 
discolor in the least when exposed 
to the sun, showing that she 
had not been in the water long. Ten 
feet from where the body was found was 
a switch and tortoise shell comb. On her 
person there was not a clue as to her 
identity. Her clothing was of good 
quality, tne underclothing appearing to 
be all new. She wore two rmgs, one sil- 
ver and one gold, a pair of earrings, a 
peculiar brooch, and on her wrist a 
bracelet with twelve silver dune bangles. 
On six of these was engraved, "father," 
"mother," "sister." "brother," "Mabel" 
and "May." 

She was five feet six inches tall, 
weighed about 130 pounds and had blue 
eyes and brown hair. 

Her Skull Fractured. 

Not far from where the body lay was 
found a heavy oak stick. An examina- 
tion showed that her skull was fractured 
by some blunt instrument, and it is 
believed that this was the weapon which 
her assailant used. On her neck were 
marks which indicated a struggle and 
on her hands were teeth marks. 

This afternoon the body was dressed 
and at 2 o'clock was photographed. It 
will be given burial at once. 

During last evening and today hun- 
dreds of people have called at the 
morgue and viewed the body. This has 
given some clues, several persons ap- 
pearing who saw her on Tuesday. 

Officer Dan Kenna called and imme- 
diately recognized her as a woman who 
had been in the Union depot on Tuesday 
afternoon and made in((uiries as to what 
time the St. Paul and Minneapolis trains 
left. Toward evening he again saw her 
on the street, this time walking very 
rapidly. He says he thinks she worked 
at Lester Park hotel some time ago and a 
policeman out there also thought so. 
There is considerable doubt about this, 
however. 

Was Seen on the Point. 

Misses Anderson and KateBranthurst, 
salesladies at Freimuth's, viewed the re- 
mains and are positive that they saw the 
woman alive and well on a Minnesota 
Point street car Tuesday evening. Miss 
Anderson identifies the clothing* and 
both remember the bangle bracelet. 
Miss Branthurst's story is as follows: 

"Tuesday evening we took the 7.15 
o'clock car across the canal for 'Min- 
ge-ma-tab' camp. Miss Anderson and I 
were a little late getting across and 
when we entered the car, this woman 
and a gentleman were already seated 
there. She was the only lady then in- 
side. Several other gentlemen, Mr. 
Sisk who clerks at Burrows', Mr. Hen- 
dnckson who clerks at Weber's crocK- 
erk store, Mike Daughtery and a Mr. 
PMwards were also passengers. 

"I remember the woman perfectly. 
The man with her was possibly 40 or 45 
years old, of medium v/eight and size, 
dark complexioned, dark eyes and 
moustache and had on a dark suit and 
derby hat. I remember no conversation 
that passed between them." 

Another Who Saw Her. 

At 2 p. m. today, a Herald reporter 
called on J. E. Sisk, who is employed in 
the shoe department at the store of M. 
S. Burrows ^^c Co. Mr. Sisk said: 

"I called at the morgue this morning 
between 10 and 11 o'clock and identified 
the woman as being the same 
one I saw on the car last Tuesday 
evening. I was sitting in a corner of the 
car when she and her companion en- 
tered. He was ahead and sat down right 
next to me. He had an Evening Herald 
in his hand— I remember that. They ap- 
peared to be strangers in the place for 
after they had seated themselves he said: 

"•What a pretty place that is on the 
hill. What is it?' 

" -Why,' said he, 'that's the Pavilion. 
\ ou ought to remember that. We were 
up there this afternoon.' 

"They talked about the weather and 
boats, and she finally mentioned that 
they had better move over to the other 
side of the car on account of the cold 
lake air. 

"'No,' said he, Til put up this window,' 
which he did. She seemed pleasant, 
smiling and happy. He seemed all 
right, yet was not so very pleasant, as 
his tones were a little cranky when 
speaking about the window. 

"I remember the woman's dress, face 
and especially the bracelet and bangles. 
The Man's Oescripiion. 

"The man was 35 or 40 years old, had a 
dark complexion, eyes, hair and a dark 
brown moustache. He wore a black 
clay worsted suit with a cutaway coat. 
He bad on a white shirt and I think a 
black bow necktie. He probably 
weighed 160 pounds, was 5 feet 10 or 11 
inches tall. I do not remember the style 
of collar. I usually notice a man's shoes 
above all else but I failed to notice his. 
I also remember nothing ot any jewelry 
he had on. 

"I got off at Kamp Komfort and that 
was the last I saw ot the couple. They 
were still on the car. Mike Daugherty, 
who was on the car, in talking with me 



this forenoon, thought he saw a piece of 
jewelry on the man. init just what it was 
slipped his mind. Anyway, the man was 
.1 pretty slick-looking fellow and had the 
appearance of one used to wearing good 
clothes." 

Probably Has No Connection. 

Yesterday, Mr. Sleen, the proprietor 
at the boat house across the canal nar- 
rated an incident which he thoueht 
might have some connection with the 
case. 

A fellow who has patronized Mr. 
Steen several times, came to the boat 
house at 8:15 and wanted to know it a 
girl had been there. Receiving a nega- 
tive answer he walked back to the canal. 
He again came back, the girl being with 
him, and hired a boat for an hour and a 
halL About 9 o'clock the ferryman saw a 
couple rowing into the lake through the 
canal. The boat did not come back al- 
though Mr. Steen sat up until midnight. 
The next morning he rowed down Min- 
nesota Point in search of the missing 
craft. When he returned he found the 
man back with the boat. He charged 
$1.50. The fellow paid $1.10, all he had, 
and said that he would see Mr. Steen 
later. 

Mr. Steen does not remember much 
about the man, but thinks he was dressed 
in a "dirty looking gray" suit of clothes. 
The chances are that this incident has 
nothing to do with the murder. 

The people at the O-at-ka pavilion 
say that the woman bought a soft drink 
there and received some change. She 
was alone then. Not a cent ot money 
was found on her person, a somewhat 
significant fact if she is the woman who 
bought the refreshment. 

A man giving his name as Michael 
Cally called at the morgue this aftei- 
noon and after viewing the body was 
confident that he had known the woman 
in St. Paul. He did not give her name, 
but said he would go home and bring his 
wife. He was found a little later at 
police headquarters and was telling his 
story, but nobody placed much reliance 
upon it. When asked where he lived he 
was unable to tell upon what street his 
home was. 

GETHNG MORE FIRM. 

Vessel Rates Arc Rising and Will Push on 
Upward. 

The firmness in the lake rates are in- 
creasing and 2 cents for wheat and 70 
cents for ore are the going rates. They 
may almost be considered as perma- 
nently established. The first part of 
September will undoubtedly see a grain 
rate of 2)4 cents, which will hold the re- 
mainder of the season. There will un- 
doubtedly then be an advance in the ore 
rates to 80 cents. 

Lumber rates remain unchanged, but 
the prospects are good for an advance 
m the near future, as the demand is 
good and the Duluth lumber market is 
shipping and will ship a great deal of 
lumber yet this fall. 



{^Ua^j 



>a 



WE SA Y AS WE MEAN: 
WE MEAN AS WE SAY. 



C pecial for 

^^ Tomorrow 

and Saturday 

29c 



We shall give you the choice of all our 50c, 
75c, and some $1.00, NPXKWEAK in 
Four-in-Hands and Tecks, for 

Wc also place on sale some broken lines of 
FANCY PERCALE and NEGLIGEE 
SHIKTS, $1.00 and $1.5<t goods, that 
we will sell for two days (but they 
won't last that long-) at 



Tliey are positively the two greatest 



49c 



Bargains 



that have 



been offered in the Furnishing businesslor a long time. 

Don't forget the Circus Ticket! 

We glY6 One with every $5.00 Pnrcliase or Over. 





Port cf Duluth. 

AHEIVED. 

Prop James Fipk, Jr.. Buffalo ; morchandiso. 

I rop India, Bullalo; iiierchandi«o. 

Prop Iro.iuoig, Lake Kiie; coaJ. 

Proi> Volcau, Lako Erio; coal. 

Prop City of Glasgow, Lake Erie; cDal. 

hcfarPaiBley. Lake Erie: coal. 

Prop Tliompson, Lake Erie: coal. 

Large 133. Lake Erie ; coal. 

Prop Canisteo, Lako Erie; coal, 

Prop Montana. I.ake Erie; coal. 

Prop George T. Hope, Lake Erie; coal. 

bchr titzpatnck. Lake Erie; coal. 

DEPAHTKD. 

Prop Hale. Two Harbors ; liifht for ore. 
bchr Adriatic, Two Hurbor.s ; light for ore. 

1 rop Monarch, barnia ; passengers and mer- 
cliandiso. 

Prop Siberia, Lako Erio ; ore. 
Barge 132, Lake Erie ; ore. 

Prop Barfger state, Buffalo ; paBsengers and 
merchandise. 
Prop Mahoning, Buffalo ; flour. 
I rop Shenandoali, Lake Erie ; ore. 



Members of the Dnlntli Clearing Honse Association. 

iry..*-Kr,*, ,T, , CAPITAL. SURPLUS 

* .rst National Bank $1,000,000 8200,000 

American Exchange Bank 600,000 350 000 

Marine National Bank 260,000 20^000 

Nations.1 Bank of Commerce 200,000 27,000 

State Bank of Duluth i OOJOOO 40000 

Security Bank of Duluth 100,000 40000 

Iron Exchange Bank- - 100 000 



BIG SAWMILL COMING. 



(a. 



The Sault Passages. 

Sault Ste. Marie, Mich,, Aug. ->■>, — 
[Special to The Herald.)-Up: H. S. 
Pickands and consort, Arabian, 7 p. m.; 
Bartlett and consort, g; Yuma, Empire 
State, n ; Olwell and consort, Preston, 7 
a. m; Marquette, Pontiac, 8; steamer 
Brown, United Empire, 9; City of Genoa, 
Colorado, 10. Down: City of London 
and consorts, 11 p. m.; Tower and con- 
sort, 12; Hadley, Gratwick, i a. m.; 
Samuel Mitchell, 8; Northern Queen, 
Norman, 10. 



Ocean Steamships. 
York— Arrived: Aller, 



New 
Bremen 

Genoa — Arrived: 
York. 

Bremen— Arrived 
York. 

Rotterdam — Arrived: 
from New York. 

Queenstown — Arrived: 
from New York. 

Southampton — Arrived: 
from New York. 

Liverpool— Arrived: Indiana, 
Baltimore. 

Hamburg— Arrived: Stubben 
from Montreal. 



from 



Werra, from New 

Lahn, from New 

Rotterdam, 

Germanic, 

Columbia, 

from 

Hook, 



United States Court Matters. 

Notice of appeal and assignment of 
error has been tiled in the United States 
court in the case of Ossian Enstrom vs. 
steamer City of Naples. The plaintiff 
was recently awarded damages in the 
sum of $3000. 

The case of Leonidas Merritt et al, 
vs. American Steel Barge company has, 
by stipulation been postponed until the 
May term. 

Will GetTheir-Stuff." 
Here's good news tor the deputy mar- 
shals who were emploved in the recent 
strike. United States Marshal J. Adam 
Bede writes that F. A. Danahower, Jr., 
deputy marshal, will be in the city'on 
Monday next for the purpose of fixing 
up the accounts. He will be at 507 
Chamber of Commerce building. 

Sweet Marie will attend the Noah's Ark 
concert tonight. 



Le Sure Lumber Company, of Dubuque 
Has Purchased a Site. 

A dea. was closed this morning that 
means a good deal for Uuluth in itself. 
It also means a good deal as the fore- 
runner of the advancing tide ot return- 
ing prosperity which will soon strike Du- 
luth with all Its force, bringing smiles to 
the faces; of Duluth business men and 
smoothing out the wrinkles caused by 
the late depression. 

The \A'e5t Duluth Land cornp.Tny this 
morning closed a deal with C. j. Le ^iure, 
of Dubuque, Iowa, president of the Le 
Sure Lumber company, for the sale of a 
site for a large modern sawmill. The 
site is on Grassy Point, just btyond the 
mill of the Webt Duluth Lumber com- 
pany, and comprises a triangular sec- 
tion of about thirty acres, immediately 
adjoininjr the property of the West Du- 
luth Land company. 

The ri:,'ht-of-wav of the Duluth Trans- 
fer railway runs the whole length of one 
side of tlie triangle, and a branch will 
be built to take the lumber bv rail. 
Docks will be built this winter for truns- 
portation by water. • 

Work A'iil posiiively commence about 
Oct. I, and the mill will be ready for 
business by the opening of navigation in 
the spring. This will give work to a 
large number of men, so that the work- 
ing mer will have their share of the 
prosperity as well as others. 

The plant will be a double band saw- 
mill of a capacity of 100,000 feet per 
day of ten hours. It will be similar in 
construction and extent to the Duncan, 
Brewer 6c Co. mill, and will be equipped 
with all the very latest appliances. 

The parties to the contract have been 
negotiating for some lime, and after 
thoroughly looking over the ground have 
just concluded the deal. 

Mr, Le Sure and his associates, among 
whom are Otis Staples, of Stillwater, are 
men of large responsibility and experi- 
ence in the lumber business as well as 
efficient and successful business men, 
and they will undoubtedly make a suc- 
cess of the new venture. 

The mill and the aid of those who are 
back of it in building up the city will be 
great acquisitions to the city. 

Other deals are in progress in other 
lines which may soon be consummated. 
The return of confidence seems to be at 
hand. 



Pageant of Nations. 

Next week Professor J, A. Walker will 
bring the "Pageant ef Nations" to the 
Pavilion. The young people who took 
part in the "Gathering of the Clans" are 
to meet Professor Walker tomorrow 
morning at 10 o'clock at the Pavilion. 

Professor Walker has engaged Miss 
Carrie Benzinger, a contralto soloist, and 
Miss Alice Pilieger, a fine violinist; and 
both will be here. Prizes will be awarded 
each evening to those of Duluth who 
perform their dances most gracefully. 

Populist Club Meeting. 
The Central Populist club held an en- 
thusiastic meeting at its rooms, 17 East 
Superior street, last evening, Fred Cul- 
ver, the attorney, Mr. Grieser and John 
Jenswold made speeches. A good crowd 
was in attendance. 



The Benefit Concert. 
The benefit concert|giver}Jat the Cath- 
olic club rooms last evening for Miss 
Kribs was well attended. Vocal solos 
were given by Miss Julia Donovan, Miss 
May Kennedy, Miss McDonald, Edward 
McCaffrey, Franz Schultz and Joseph 
Sattler. Miss Lynn gave piano solos. 

Herr Carl Riedelsberger, Professor 
Mark Baker, Mrs. Custance. the Misses 
Eva and Mr. Agatin will assist the Bo- 
hemian club to make the Noah's Ark con- 
cert a musical and social success. 



Pavilion tonight. Marguerite and 
Princess Bryant. Also the child so- 
prano singers. 



All those who took part in the "Gath- 
ering of the Clans" are requested to meet 
Professor Walker tomorrow morning at 
10 o'clock at the Pavilion for rehearsal. 



Announcement. 
At the request of many voters of the 
Second district of St. Louis county, who 
think that I have tried to do my duty as 
county commissioner, I present my 
name as a candidate for county commis- 
sioner of the Second district o( St. Louis 
county at the election Nov. 6, 1894, ask- 
ing the votes of all who think me worthy 
of same. I am yours truly, 

C. POIRIER, 



Threatened With Typhoid. 

Mrs. T, E. Bowen is threatened with 
typhoid fever. Yesterday morning at 
her camp on Minnesota Point, she be- 
came delirious and was removed to her 
home up nown. The doctor today says 
that her fever is reduced and that he has 
hopes typhoid will not develop. 

iMondschine Died Today, 
D. Mordschine, the pawn broker, who 
was injured in the runaway on Monday 
died this morning in St. Luke's hospital. 
He leaves a wife and five children who 
reside on West Fourth street. 

iMow is the Time to Call 

At the Duluth Business University and 
College of Shorthand and make your ar- 
r.angemen;s to enter at the opening of 
the fall r.erm, Sept. 10. Location 105 
West Sup<;rior street. 



At the Pavilion. 

rionday Night 

And all next week, including mati- 
nee Saturday Afternoon, 

"Pageant of Nations,'' 

By Prof. John A. Walker. 

Miss Carri" UenziDKor aud Alice Pfliiicor. 
botli of ('hicatro, will take part m each per- 
formance. The Pavilion will be diviilecl in 
sections— A, U. Cand D. 

Admissioa 10, 15, 25 and 3^ oentB. Re- 
sorved seats can bo secured by telepliono 

-r)70. 



X 

♦ 
J. T. Condon, Lospoe and A<<rr. X 

♦ 
♦ 



TEMPLE OPERA HOUSE. 



Hoturn Ensaqtirnent of the Young 
Comedian 



Clan Stewart Social. 
Clan Stewart gave a very pleasant 
social las': evening at the hall in the 
Hunter block. Dancing was the lead- 
ing amusi^ment. Refreohments were 
served and despite the sultry 'evening 
the goodly nunaber present voted the 
occasion a huge success. 



|CorseiAr Pay ton | 

X And His Merry Company. < 

I TONIGHT, i 

: "The Persian Princess" ; 

T Prices— lOc. 20c ami :)0c. \ 

♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦< 



EDUCATIONAL. 

choosing a school for Girls, 
write for circulars giving 
full information of beautiful 



BEFORE 




Genuine Rochester Nickel Stand Lamps, 
complete with 10-inch porcelain 



large 



si/.e. 



shade, eacli only, 



$l.98i 



^ Improved Royal Nickel Stand Lamps, full size, com- 
^:;_ plete with shade, each ^ | "^ O 



Large Glass Stand Lamps with burner 
complete (not over 3 to a cus- 
tomer) each 



and 



chimney — ^ 

lOci 



tgf— 
«*" — 



5-gallon Galvanized Iron Pump Oil 
Cans, (best make), each only. . . 

.3-galIon Galvanized Iron Pump Oil 
Cans, (best make), each only. . . 

1-gallon Glass Oil Cans, each* 



Best Deitz Tubular Lantern, each, 



Heav)' Cut Glass Tumblers, sold else- 
where at $300, per dozen only . . 




H Remember These Are Only a ^ 
^ Few of the Special Bar= ^ 



gains for This 
Week. 






^ 28 EAST SUPERIOR STREET. 3 

Fresh Air, 
P7ire Water a7id 
Imperial Flotir 

Are all essential to good 
health and peace in the 
family. 

Sold by all Grocers. 





Good Home at a Bargain. 
We have a good 8-room house with a 
good new barn. This house has lately 
been papered and painted and is in first- 
class condition. Lot 50 by 150 feet, on 
East Second street. We can sell this 
property for $3750, as follows: $1000 
cash, $500 in one year, $2250 in three and 
a half years. Look this up at one?. 
D. H. Stevknson & Co., 

327 West Superior street. 



Concert and boat ride, all in one, for 
35 cents. Noah's Ark. 



Will Arrange a Fight. 
Frank Hayes will take Jack Curtiss up 
to Grand Rapids in a day or two to match | 
him against Tom Murray for a tinish 
fight to corne 06F at Grand Rapids on 
Sept. 8. 1 he match between Curtiss and 
Shadow Maber is declared off. 



For Sale. Cheap. 
My gray, combination horse, perfectly 
quiet. Caji be ridden and driven by 
lady. Perl ectly sound, 6 years old and 
excellent disposition. All the gaits 
under saddle. Drives single or double 
and fearless of cars. A fine family 
horse, perfectly safe. Will guarantee 
him. , M. S. Burrows. 



"Villa Maria," 

Frontenac, flinn. 

For little boys, address 

NAZARETH, 

LAKE CITY. MINN. 

Both institutions conducted by tho 
Ursuline Nuns. 



lostitnte of the Sacred Heart 

(Or. Third Ave. AVi.;.' iok/ Third St. 

Will bo ooencd to IwaniiuK nnd day piipils j 
October 2ud, For particuluts apply to 

Benodicfinp Sisters. 



MENDENHALL & HOOPES, /Employers Liability. 

District Managers, I ^71 \ -j 

Lojioii Gaaraitee & AccMent Go. workmen" couect'iver"'' 

(LIMITED,, ; Surety Bonds 

\ Jrdividi&l Accidc 



OF LONDON, ENG. 
G'RCStA.NlZlSiJD 1 BSS. 



artman fi eneral R iectric fj onipany 

ARE PREPARED TO 

Furnisii Electric Current 
For Arc and Incandescent Light 

And Motor Service. 

General Office: Room 3 Exchange Building. 



I ; 






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VENING HERALD. 



TWELFTH YE APi 



FlUDAV, ATTdlTST li 1 . 1>94, 



FIVE 0'(^LOCK EDITIOl^. 



THREE (.ENTS 



A Home Institutitn Ownnl and Controlled by Du.lu.th Men and Not Tributary to Any 
Eaxtfrtx Mnnnrjemfnt. Estahlishrd in Diditth in /vs/. 




STOKE OPEN MONDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS. 



teiiLiJifs Aloi 
iriion u 




T^ay after day there's the most positive i? 5lence 
)lc fully un(k'rstatKl this Imperative Sa^" ^y the 



people fully ._ , ^ ^, 

they are passing the news along to neighbors ^ ^friend 



rliat 
way 



_. , j^ — — .. _ j_| .„ — ^ ^^ . ...-w..... 

It's th.e positive, fixed determination to ^. jf't the 
buyers will take the goods. It is well luideiv \\ that 





Henry Berber Received Injuries In Old 

Tribune Ruins at Minneapolis 

That Mav Prove Fatal. 



Struck on the Head With a Brick and Fell 
Thirty Feet Off 
Elevator. 



an 



Freeman Lane, the Well Known Republican 
Politician, Has Announced His Alleg- 
iance t» Populist Doctrines. 



Minneapolis Water Power Company Wants 

Compensation for Wa'er Used by 

the City of Si. Paul. 



fif't the prices 
with 




ig^i»€a.c>rtag»? i^^'ti^iPH- ^ronsBr )^ jj 



New Fall Goods 




arriving we must bring about sales of goods on hand to make 
room for them, and it's important to sell quick. 



It's True— Men's all-wool, tailor-made Suits, ought ^Q f^O 
to be $1S and $20, for , ^Oa^'^ 

It's True — Men's Finest Trousers, never sold less than ^ f^ ^ 5S[ i 
$5 and $7, for ^ i^ .^O 

It's True — Thousands of tailor-made Dress Cutaways ^ B B f^'O ' 
and Sack Suits, formerly sold at $22 and $25, for. ^ i I ■^'s^ j 

BOyS' CLOTHING SELLING AT ABOUT HALF PRICE. 

WASH VESTS AND NKGLIGEK SHIRTS. 75c buys the 
ones we've been selling- for $1.50. SUMMER COATS, OFFICE 
COATS. $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00. Everyone of them worth-double. 

MEN'S AND BOYS' ROSSET SHOES HALF PRICE. 

Better buy today while your size is here. It's Positive sale 
of entire stock. Prices almost incredi!)le, but goods must go. 



Minneapolis, Aug. 24.— Henry Ber- 
ger, a laborer, hving at 228 Sixteenth 
avenue south, was struck on the top of 
his head by a falling brick about 5 
o'clock last evening, while at work in the 
old Tribune ruins, and received injuries 
which are liable to prove fatal. His 
escape from instant death was miracu- 
lous. His labor consisted of mixing 
mortar in the basement and loading it 
onto an elevator which operated between 
the basement and top floor. He had 
just hnished leading the car when the 
brick struck him, rendering him insen- 
sible. 

He fell onto the elevator which began 
to ascend, taking him with it. It was not 
until the elevator reached the third story 
windows that the men on the upper por- 
tion of the building noticed the form of 
iheir lei ow workman. They were hor- 
ror stricken a moment later to see him 
roil over toward the edge and fall to the 
u.iieraent below. 

Herger seemed to strike on his back, 
rhe laborers on the roof thought he h.id 
been killed instantly, but there was life 
in the body when they reached it, de- 
spite the fall of 30 feet. 

FREE LANE A POPULIST. 



w 



illiahson & 
M endenhall 



: COUPL.KTh: AND 

: TRUSTWORTHY 

: OUTFITTERS Fcr 

: MEN. BOYS and 

: CHILDREN. 



P. S. KNOX Fashion Hat is herein 
all beautiful fall shapes. 




Lorgnette Chains. Steel Watches, 
Link Bnttons, Waist Studs, 
Belt and Collar Bnckles, 
Sole Agent Pateck-Phillippe and Agazzis Watches. 
Libby Cut Glass, Etc. 

Jos. n. Geist, Jeweler. 



ESTABLISHED 1882. 



121 WEST SUPERIOR STREET. 







VACATION JOYS 



Are apt to be incomplete if otie runs short of reading- j 
matter. Let your first thoug-ht be of choosing- a liberal 
quantity of stich at 

Chamberlain &; Taylor's j 

BOOKSTORE. Our blank books and office supplies 
are always seasonable and reasonable. 



Denounces Republican Financial Views and 
Senator Washburn. 

MiNNKAi'OLis, Aug. 2|.— Freeman P. 
Laiie, the well known lawyer and Re- 
publican politician, at a political meet- 
ing last nipht announced his allegiance 
to the Populist doctrines. He particu- 
larly denounced Republican financial 
views and Senator Washburn -\nd se- 
cured the passage of resolutions demand- 
ing the forfeiture of certain railroad 
franchises; demanding the indictment ol 
Guaranty Loan and bank officials and 
that proceedings be instituted against 
Nelson, Clough and Kenyon, together 
with a resolution which reads: 

Whereas, approaching 4.000,000 acres 
of alleged swamp lands have been 
illegally conveyed or granted to sundry 
railroad cou.panies; therefore, be it 

Resolvtd, that we demand that the 
auditor and governor of this state shall 
not convey any more lands under said 
grants to any railroad company, and that 
the attorii^iy general commtnce suit to 
recover all lands heietoforeso conveyed. 

AN IMPORTANT CASE. 




^> 
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i 

i 
i 

i 
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i 
i 



AAArfk Acj 



^li^Ai^UJit..A.Jk..A.jik.Jis.jik.jA.Jka^LJSfLji^Li, 




77its is fiot a banh'itpt sale. 

Bit A Gill Cleari I 

Of Gentlemen's 

O Ladies' 
Misses' and 
Children's 

I have reduced my pricts to a sacrifice to make room lor 
my beautiful line of fall and winter Footwear. 
Come in and be convinced I mean what I say. 

Gentlemen's Shoes, worth 82.25, for $1.00 ^^ 

readies' light button, patent tip, worth 81.50, 85C ^\ 

Ladies' Button Slippers, worth S1.25, for 50C \ \ 

Misses' and Children's Shoos Reduced. a x 




Mrs. Celia H 

25 East Superior Street. 







Minneapolis Parties Want Compensation for 
Water Used by St. Paul. 

St. Paul, Aug. 24.— Judge (iilfillan, of 
the state supreme court, has granted a 
writ of error in the case of the Minne- 
apolis Water P.owdr company against the 
city water board of St. Paul for appeal 
to the United States supreme court. The 
plaintiffs, who have water power rights 
granted them on the Mississippi, in terri- 
torial days, contend that they siiould be 
comoensated for the water taken fio.Ti a 
feed stream of the nver by St. Paul for 
city purposes. 

The supreme court has sustained the 
Hennepin distrit t court in a decision in 
favor of the defendant, but, regarding 
the litigation as involving federal ques- 
tions, it will now go to the United States 
supreme court for decision. The point 
at issue i-* one upon which no precedent 
IS established, and therefore the case is 
locked upon as quite important. 

His Neck Broken. 
OwATONNA, Minn., Aug. 24.— Henry 
Stevens was killed instantly yebterday 
afternoon by falling off a load of straw. 
He and a coaipanion were descending a 
hill near town when the neck yoke broke, 
throwing both to the ground. Stevens' 
neck was broken. 



Work for Unemployed 
St. Paul, Aug. 24.— Nearly 500 la- 
borers will be given for over three 
months in dredging Lake Como, which 
has been decided upon by the park 
board. The army of the uueniployed 
will be reduced therefore by that many. 

Summ!:r School Closed. 

Mi.NNEAroLis, Aug. 24. — The sum- 
mer school, or educational congress at 
the state university, closed its session 
today with examinations for teachers' 
certificates. 



Was Unsuccessful. 
YoiNG.STOWN, Ohio, Aug. 24.— Joseph 
Hibhop, of Columbus, secretary of the 
state board of arbitration, returned 
home today after endeavoring unsuc- 
cessfully for two days to bring about a 
settlement of the street railway office 
trouble. The most be accomplished was 
to bring Manager Anderson and the un- 
ion together. The lines continue in oper- 
.ition with non-union men, but the boy- 
cott by the trades' union is continued. 



A Small Skirmish. 

London, Aug 24. Advices received 
here from Tokio state that no serious 
battle has recently occurred between the 
[ripanese and Chinese forces in Corea. 
it is added, however, that on Aug. 17, a 
skirmish took place at Chung Hwa, dur- 
ing which a Japanese officer was killed 
and five privates were wounded. 



Lindholm, late assistant secretary of 
state of Michigan, who disappeared from 
Ishpeming in March last, has been ar- 
rested here. 

DAY HA MGED H IMSELF. 

One of the World's Champion Runners Com- 
mits Suicide. 

Nicw York, Aug. 24.— Willie D. Day, 
the champion 5 and 3-mile runner of the 
world, committed suicide by hanging 
himself from a tree near the club house 
of the New Jersey Athletic club at Ber- 
gen Point today. 

Day was arrcs ed on Tuesday on a 
complaint made by the Manhattan 
Laundry company, of Jersey City, for 
whom he had acted as a coUecter, which 
alleged that he ha. 1 collected $112, for 
which he failed to account. It is 
thought that he brooded over the accu- 
sation in secret and becoming discour- 
.aged decided to end his life. 

TO ADJOuiRfT TUESDAY. 



The House and the Senate Have Adopted a 

Joir.t Resolution to Adjourn Next 

Tuesday. 

Wa.smingtox, Aug. 24.— Immediately 
after the reading of the journal today 
Mr. Catchings (I-»em., Mississippi), from 
the committee u\\ rules, offered a joint 
resolution for a sine die adjournment 
next Tuesday, Aug. 28, at 2 o'clock. It 
was adopted without dissension. Mr. 
Catchings then moved that when the 
house adjourned today it be to meet on 
Monday next. This was also agreed to. 

Mr. English objected to unanimous 
consent to take up Senator HiU's bill for 
the exclusion of anarchists. Two small 
bills were passed, and at 12:55 the house 
adjourned until Monday. 

The Senate. 

Washington, Aug. 24.— The prayer 
of the chaplain w as the only business 
transacted by the senate today before go- 
ing into executive session, not even the 
journals of yesterday and the day before 
bein? read. The reading was disf*ensed 
with at the suggestion of Mr. Harris. 

If possible the senate wore a more de- 
serted aspect than on yesterday and the 
day before, despite the fact that one 
Republican, Mr. Hig^ins, and two Dem- 
ocrats, Messrs. Camden and Hutler, had 
returned. 

Mr. George asked and obtained indefi- 
nite leave of abst:nce for his colleague, 
Mr. McLaurin, on account of serious ill- 
ness in his famih and then Mr. Harris, 
without testin/ the presence of a quo- 
rum, moved that the senate proceed to 
the consideration of executive business. 
Agreed to, and at: i :25 p. m, the senate 
went into executive session. 

Senator Blacklmrn tried to get up his 
resolution instructing the committee on 
rules to sit during the recess for the pur- 
pose of revising the rules. Senator 
Blanchard objected and and a single ob- 
jection recalls any motion. Mr. Blanch- 
ard fears that the rules may be so re- 
vised that debate will be cut off and a 
free sugar bill passed at the next ses- 
sion. 

The senate adcpted the house resolu- 
tion providing for an adjournment sine 
die on Tuesday at 2 o'clock. 

At 1 :25 p. ra. the senate adjourned till 
Monday at 12 o'clock. 

WARLIKE~AT BLUEFIELDS 



The Nicaraguan Troops Have Made Prison- 
ers of a British Consular Agent and 
Eight Foreigners. 

New York, Aug. 24.— Advices re- 
ceived here from Bluefields evidently 
later than those received at Colon say 

that the Nicaraguan troops are returning 
from Bluefields and that they reached 
Gicyiown yesterray, bringing with them 
a Mr. Hatch, the British consular agent, 
and eight foreigners as prisoners. It 
has also been announced that a British 
v/ar vessel arrive 1 at Greytown yester- 
day evening. 

New Orleans advices received here 
last night described the arrest of Mr. 
Hatch and the arrest of Capt. G. W. 
Wiltbanks, an American who ac- 
cepted the position of judge under 
the Mosquito government, and several 
Mosquito Creoles. Mr. Hatch succeeded 
in diipatching a note to the English 
cruiser off Bluefields and Mr. Seat, the 
United States consul, communicated 
with the United States cruiser Columbia. 
It is believed that Mr. Hatch is charged 
with having incited the Jamaicans to riot 
and bloodshed. 

When these ad/ices left Bluefields that 
place was in a >tate of Kftat excitement 
and it was said that the Americans 
would demand, by force of arms if nec- 
essary, the release of the innocent men, 
and the United S'atcs cruiser Columbia 
and British cruiser .Mohawk were ex- 
pected to take action in the matter. 

Question of Superiorily. 

London. Aug. 24.- The Pall Mall 
Gazette publishes this afternoon a long 
review 01 yachting contests, concluding 
as follows: "Whie making full allow- 
-'!nce for the Britannia's advantages in 
hh.r skipper and crew, so large a propor- 
tion as twelve to five victories in her 
favor seems to determine the question of 
the relative superiority of the inanimate 
portions of the Vigilant and Britannia in 
favor of Watson's hull and Ratzess sails." 

Presidential Appointments. 

Wa.shington, /Vug. 24 — I'he president 
today sent the following nominations to 
the senate: William C. Doyle, to be 
postmaster at Sycamore, 111.; Samuel 
Puleston. marshal of the Northern dis- 
trict of Florida; James Daugherty, sur- 
veyor of customs, Peoria; Robert Mac- 
Bryde, of Wisconsin, to be consul of the 
United States at Leith, Scotland. 



Arretted in Sweden. 

Goth KN BERG, Sweden, Aug. 



24.— 



To Break Up a Combine. 

Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 24.— It is talked 
of in railroad cm les that an effort will 
be made before the next legislature to 
break up the Southern Railway combine 
sa far as the tiist Tennessee road is 
concerned. It is claimed that under the 
haw the Richmond 1^ Danville and the 
East Tennessee were competitors and 
that section i68y cf Georgia forbids cor- 
porations from owning stock or controll- 
ing competing lines. 



ON IIS \m\ 



i 



Mr. 



McMlliin Makes a Speech Giving a 
Summary of What the Present 
Congress Has Done. 



A Semi-Official Showing From a Political 

Standpoint of What the Majority 

Has Accomplished. 



Repealed the Force Laws and Authorized the 

Taxation of Greenbacks and United 

States Currency. 



Has Reduced the Appropriations and Passed 

the Most Stringent Laws Against 

Trusts Ever Enacted. 



Washington, Aug, 24.- Representa- 
tive McMillin has inserted in the Con- 
gressional Record a speech intended as 
a summary of what the present congress 
has accomplished. Mr. McMillin's asso- 
ciates have deferred to him in preparing 
this statement and it, is a semi-official 
showing from a political standpoint of 
what the majority has done. After re- 
viewing what laws it has heretofore 
framed, Mr. McMillin says: 

"I come to a few things it has done 
during this administration. It has re- 
pealed all force laws and left elections 
tree. It found a system of oppressive 
laws on the statute books authorizing the 
use of troops at the polls and has le- 
pealed them. In the dark days of the 
republic, the Republican party also 
enacteQ a law authori.^ng the United 
States supervisors of elections and 
deputy marshals to be appointed by the 
federal courts wholly independent of the 
states where the elections were to be 
held. They were expected to dominate 
and did dominate the elections. 

"Thousands of men were arrested with- 
out cause and imprisoned within the 
states of New York, Ohio and Indiana 
in a single election and imprisoned to 
prevent them from voting. They were 
turned out after it was too late to vote 
without the formality ot indictment, pre 
sentment, arraignment or trial. The 
Democratic party determined this should 
not continue. To repeal it, it forced an 
extra session of congress in 1879 ^"^l 
passed the repealing bill. Mr. Hayes 
vetoed it. But it has kept up the fight 
nearly a sixth of a century and at last 
has triumphed during this administra- 
tion. 

"It has repCf'^ed the law a\' thcrizing 
the president to levy and rerrit taxes. It 
cannot conceive of a surrender of a great 
prerogative more dangerous and unpar- 
donable than this. We denounced it at 
the time in this hall. We went forth to 
the people and denounced it. We 
pledged them in our platform that if in- 
trusted with power we would take this 
ancient right from the president and 
give it back to the people's representa- 
tives. We have now kept the promise 

"This congress has also authorized the 
states to tax greenbacks and United 
Stales currency. F"or years the exemp- 
tion ^of these has been a crying ill. Tne 
law authorizing the issue ot greenbacks 
and the treasury warrants under the 
Sherman act exempted them from state, 
county and municipal taxation. Hun- 
dreds cf millions thereby escaped all 
taxation. Individuals escaped it by hav- 
ing their funds in bank nominally in- 
vested in greenbacks or treasury war- 
rants on the day for assessment. Banks 
accomplished the same object in the 
same way. 

"No doubt can exibt that in some Danks 
the United States warrants were placed 
to the credits of more individuals on the 
day for assessment to escape municipal 
and state taxes. It is aiso charged that 
certain banks would aid each other in 
different stales by changing their treas- 
ury warrants deposits troiu one to the 
other to suit the different days for as- 
sessment existing in different states. All 
this is stopped no.v. Under the bill in- 
troduced and passed by the gentleman 
from Indiana (Mr. Cooper) ail United 
States currency heretofore escaping 
taxation will be reached by the tax 
gatherer. United States treasury war- 
rants known as greenbacks and the 
bills issued under the Sherman bill 
amount to about half a billion dollars, 
and the country owes him a debt of 
gratitude for his patriotic ex-.rtion." 

Mr. McMillin next reviews the re- 
ductions of appropriations heretofore 
set forth by Representative Sayers, of 
the appropriation committee. He then 
continues: "It has passed the most 
stringent law against trusts ever enacted 
m this country. At the same time the 
attorney general has instituted proceed- 
ings in the courts to try to dissolve illegal 
trusts. 

"The amendment offered by the sena- 
tor from Alabama (Mr. Morgan) carries 
into iaw the most elTective means ever 
yet devised for controlling and curbing 
the power of trusts. A law against 
them was passed last congress, but it 
dealt with the question in a way so mild 
and gingerly that it has not been found 
sufficient to crush these combinations 
that have been fostered under protection. 
The Democratic party was pledged to 
the enactment of more stringent legisla- 
tion against trusts. It has kept this 
pledge and offers this as its fullfillment. 
"It has inaugurated an income tax, 
thereby taking taxesoff want and putting 
them on wealth, it is true the senate 
amendment has changed somewhat this 
feature of the bill and has released some 
that ought to have been taxed; but it re- 
mains a great benefit to the American 
people. It found the treasury bankrupt, 
.and by the tariff bill is not only replen- 
ishing it, but at the same time producing 
taxes. ' 

Mr. McMillin then reviews the repeal 
of the Sherman silver law and gives an 
elaborate summary of the tariff. 

• - 

A Conductor Killed. 
Ma 1)1 SI IN, Wis., Aug. 24.-Richord 
Goggin, a freight comlnctcr on the 
Northwestern was killed last night by 
Ijeing thrown from a train in a fight with 
tnamps near Jefferson Junction. His 
home is near Union Center. 



\ 



PANTON & WATSON, 

GLASS BLOCK STORE. 

SATURDAY is tha day ol Bargains at the Glass Block Store. Take 
advantage of ihe following prices lor reliable goods. 

BLACK DRES5 GOODS. 

We do not confine you to <>no iiiRko of Black Drfss iiooiis. We carrv in .-^tock such 
reliable brands as I'riostloy'e Famed Heuriottas and I"'ancy Black Droaa (ioode. 

Ecroyd's Fine Silk Warp Henriettas. 

Arnold's 38-inch and 46-inch Henriettas. 

Scliilback's 46-inch Henriettas, 

Botany Mills Passaic Henriettas. 

And frnaranleo to show yoa a larger assortmenl. of Blark Droo (Joods than yon can find 
els'- where in the oil. V, .and at i>ricP8 (,'aaranteo<l the lowest. Khtip all over, ^ot prices, 
and then come and yeo what we are sliowiug thi« season. 

PPFF"! ^"''irday wo Present Every Customer Baying a Black Dross in this De- 
Mv«^>^* parlinent with Liiningi Tree of Charge 



Saturday- 

We offer Ladies' Fine IJlack 
Hose, regular made 2-thread 
Maco fast black, high spliced 
heels and double soles; worth 
50c. Saturday, OIT^i^ 
per pair ^Ow 

Saturday = 

We offer Boys' Bicycle Fast 
Black Hose, sizes 7 to 10, heavy 
ribbed; worth 39c. fSC.0^ 
Sale price, per pair ^^^ 

Saturday- . 

We offer Children's Fast Black 
Hose; worth 25c, for 12 'jc; 
2 pairs for fSEL^^ 

Saturday- 

We offer Children's Black 
Ribbed Hose,perftct- B ^ -^ 
ly fast colors; per p'r | ^ fi 

Saturday- 

W« offer 50 doz Ladies' 4-but- 
ton Kid Gloves in ^ ff^ j-> 
colors, worth S1.25, at / ^ Q 

Saturday- 

We offer Ladies' Black Silk 
Mitts, worth 2Sc; g ^ ^ 
per pair |3C 



Saturday- 



We offer the best Corset for 
the money (750 in black, drab 
and white; it's cheap "^^ 
at Si. 00, no AT yOC 



Saturday 



We offer about 200 fine Hand 
Painted F"ans that sold from 
95c to gi.50 each; for Saturday 
you can have your 
choice of this lot at 



49c 



Saturday- 



5c 



We have a run on Bracelets in 
oxydized and silver; they are 
marked to sell at 50c a pair. 
Saturday we sell ihcm 
at IOC a pair, or each. . 

Saturday- 

We offer a lot of Ladies' Wash- 
able Skirts, worth ^/% 
50c; tor each ^yC 



Saturday 



Wc put on sale another lot of 
that hne toilet soap. Four Sea- 
sons Boaijuet- spring, summer 
autumn and winter—^ f» ^^ 

at IOC a cake, or fcOC 

Vety Fine Goods. A BOX. 



Fresh Cut Flowers for Saturday. 

Sunday your (iinnc.- tablo could be beautified with a bunch of fine cut Roses, fresh 
and Bwet-t from tho Rronn house at bottom prices. 



Saturday- 
Ladies' Shoes= 

83 50, worth $4.50— Ladies' fin- 
est Vici Kid Button and Lace 
Shoes, the perlt-ction of style 
and fit; our Ct^ O C^ 
special price. .J^^,JJ|J 

Saturday- ^^ 

§1 98. regular price $3 00— 
Ladies' fine Kid Button Shoes, 
sizes 2/i and 3 only; special 
price to < lo.se 
out the lot, only 

Saturday- 
Children's and Misses' Straight 
Goat Spring Heel Button 
Shoes, s.3lid and serviceable. 
I Children's sizes 8'j to 10 'j. 

$1.10 per pair 

Misses' sizes 1 1 to 2, 

..$1.35 per pair 

These are rcgubr Si. 50 and 
81.75 goods and are a big bar- 
gain at our special prices. 



$1.98 



Saturday- 

30 doz Men's and Boys' Outinj: 
Flannel Shirts, always sold for 
35c; Saturday for ^f\^% 

Saturday- 

l? doz Men's Balbriggan Shirts 
and Drawi^rs in all sizes, goods 
that sold for 40c; take them 
while they last at f%C^% 

Saturday- 

7^ doz Men's Black Cotton 
Hose, stainless and seamless, 
worth 25c; Saturday |/%1^^ 
sell at half price. . . | ^->C 



Saturday 



35 dozen Men's plain White 
Night Shirf^, full size and well 
made; always sold ^ ^ j^ 
for 50c, Saturday at ^OC 



CANDIESI 

AM our fine <"andii;.<, worth 40s to COc, .'^old Saturday at 25c a pound. 



Saturday- 



We sell Waukesha Wild Cher- 
ry Phosphate, in bottles, at 
half price \ 50c size 25o 

/ 25c size 12 'o 

It makes a nice cooi, refresh- 
ing drink. Try it. 

Saturday- 

CARPET DEPT.-50O beautiful 
Headrests for i hairs, all col- 
ors, just received. We offer 
them to you Satur- /% ^ ^^ 
day for 20C 

They are worth $i.oo 

Saturday- 

200 Hand painted Crep; Pic- 
ture Sc-irfs, all colors, worth 
Q5C ea< h, we give you choice 
fortwodays each, ^ ^ _. 

only 25c 



Saturday- 



Saturday 



150 Fur Rug?, 3x6, White, 
Black and Gray, just received, 
your choice for 
two da>s, each 



$2.95 



A new line of Silk Cords. 
Fringes, Curtain Loops, Etc, 
just opentd. Come and see 
what we have. 



Saturday- 



CLOAK DEPT.— Speci=»l value in 
Ladies' and Misses' Fall Jack- 
ets. 

Jackets worth ^5 and $6, now 
?2.98; Jackets worth $7. 50 and 
$S, now ?3 75: Jackets worth 
$10 and $12. now $5. 
Ladies' Silk and Cloth Cipes, 
at Exactly Half Price. 

Saturday- 

WRAPPERS. — .-Ml our $1 25 
Wrappers for Satur- 
day, at only 



69c 



Saturday. 



BOYS' SUITS. — Two-piece 

Suits reduced to 81.35; Two- 
piece .Suits reduced to $2.50; 
Two-piece Suits reduced to 
$3.00; Two-piece Suits reduced 
to $3.50. 



SATURDAY'S BIG SALE OF BABY CARRIAGES. 

Our entire stook of Baby Carriages to be closed out at very much le.ss 
than manufacturer's cost. WE MUST HAVE ROOM. JLOok at tho prices 

Ovr Rcfjuliir Prirr Salt' Price 

$14.75 Carriages $9.60 

$17.50 Carriages .-.SIO 75 

$18.50 Carnages $10-05 

$23.50 Carnages $13 95 

$24.50 Carriages $13.95 

$25.00 Carriajces $15.00 

$29..50 Carnages $19.50 

$3650 Carriages $21.60 

GIRLS' TRICYCLES. 

Our entire stock of Tricycles to be closed out regardless of 
manufacturer's cost. 

Our liegiilnr Pr:c>' Salr Prirf 

$4.95 Tricycles $2.60 

$6.50 Tricycles $3.75 

$7.60 Tricycles $4.75 

$8.60 Tricycles $5.25 

It's Simply Astonishing —The Bargains We Are Giving in Our Crocitery Dept. 



OPTICAI DFPT *^° Saturday w<> will havp n «oaniiie Half Pric* Salo 
^-'* * iw//~M-.^ i_/Lrr I ■ on I'viTythiii;: in onr Ootica! I)i'ii.'»rum'nt. livory pair 
<(f SpoctacI''^ i>r Kyo ( Jlii- «« miicliiiKed .'ire rarofuUy Mdjii.-; r«l to tlm eyi's hy a coini>o. 
tent <>|itician, and a iioif.yt lit is ic;u.tr:iiilr»Ml. Tliis salciB Tt S.if n.->lay ouly. eo iliat >iy 
cuniiti^' I'iirly ytm will avoid waitin.7. Tliif offer will i>r..bab!y ucvpr we ciudo aguiu, and 
we should advise anyone in need of (}Ia.nso.s to avail thoinselvos of it. 

PANTON & WATSON. 



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THE BTTLUTTT EVENING HERALD: FIITBAY, AUGUST 24. 1894. 




Reports Reach Washington That the Min- 
nesota Republicans Will Not Have 
a Walkover This Year. 



The Populists May Have a Controlling Vote 

in the Legislature, Which is 

Washburn's Danger. 



Washington, Aug. 24.— [Special to 
The Herald.l— If information which 
comes to Washington from Minnesota in 
reference to the political situation in that 
state can be relied upon, the Republi- 
cans are by do means going to have the 
walkover that was expected by the lead- 
ers ill that state a few months ago. It 
now appears that the Populist element 
in the state has been strengthened 
greatly, and there are indications that 
the Topulist vote in the North Star state 
in November will be a surprise both to 
the Republicans and Democrats. Infor- 
mation has been received here that the 
Populists are continually growing 
stronger m the Sixth congressional dis- 
trict. Whether this augurs ill for the 
Republicans or Democrats is not known. 
The Democrats here, from Minnesota, 
however, are of the opinion that in the 
congressional fight the Republicans 'vill 
suffer a worse loss, on account of the in- 
crease in the Populist vote, than will the 
Democrats. It is doubtless a fact that 
Representative Baldwin is not so certain 
as he was some time ago that if he is re- 
nominated for congress he will have 
smooth sailing for re-election. The big 
loss that both the old parties are likely 
to sustain, by the increase in the Populist